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URRENT SAUCE 




NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



June 7, 1977 



NEW POSITIONS? Coach A. L. Williams (left) and Dr. Ray 
Baumgartner both seemed to enjoy their temporary KP duties 
during spring finals. The Midnight Breakfast was sponsored for 
the NSU students by the faculty and administration as a kickoff 
for finals week. The break from studying was an event enjoyed 
by all who participated. 



512 Grads earn degrees 



Spring commencement held 



Clinton Davis headed the honor roll 
list of 133 seniors as 512 graduates 
received degrees May 13 at NSU's 
spring commencement exercises. 

Davis, who received a bachelor of 



science degree in accounting, main- 
tained a perfect 4.0 academic average 
during his university career and he 
served as president of the student body. 
Ranking second was Gary Jeter who 



received a bachelor of science degree in 
mathematics and finished with a 3.958 
academic average. 

Mary Ellem Wommack and Marilyn 
June Richmond ranked third and fourth 



SUGB sets summer films 



The SUGB Music and Films Com- 
mittee will present seven films this 
summer for students' enjoyment and 
entertainment, according to Colette 
Oldmixon, chairman of the committee. 

The summer program began with the 
movie Gable and Lombard, starring 
James Brolin and Jill Clayburgh. The 
film depicted the early relationship of 
two of Hollywood's most famous lovers. 

On June 10 and 11 the committee will 
show The Blackbird with George Segal 
taking the lead role as Sam Spade, Jr. 
The film is a sequel to the Maltese 
Falcon with Segal playing the son of the 
great detective Sam Spade. 

Barbara Streisand, dressed as a 
matronly Jewish widow, will dominate 
the screen June 16 and 17 with her 
performance as Dolly Levy in Hello 
Dolly! 

On June 24 and 25 Liv Ullman, Ed- 
ward Albert and Gene Kelly will star in 



the touching comedy love story Forty 
Carats. Ms. Ullmann is a forty year old 
divorcee who is engageed to a younger 
man (Edward Albert) and this leads to 
many complications. 

Timothy Dalton and Anna Calder- 
Marshal perform the lead roles in 
Emily Bronte's immortal story of 
young love- Withering Heights. This 
movie will be shown June 30 and July 1. 

If science fiction interests you, the 
committee will show Embryo starring 



Rock Hudson on July 7 and 8. With a 
twist not expected by the audience, this 
film keeps the viewer in suspense until 
the last frame. 

The summer program will end with 
Hustle, starring Burt Reynolds and 
Catherine Denevue on July 15 and 16. 

All films will have a cartoon or 
comedy short shown with them. 

Features start at 7:30 p.m. in the Arts 
and Science Auditorium IDs will be 
required. 



Little theatre holds try outs 



by Peggy A. Lewis 
Productions and tryout dates for 
SU's Sixth Annual Summer Theatre 
oson were announced Wednesday, 
jne 1, by Dr. Robert E. Black, 
tofessor of speech and department 
tad of speech and journalism. 
Tryouts will be held at the Little 
tieatre in the A. A. Fredericks Fine 
its Building on June 6 from 2-4 and 6-8 
tk, and from 3-5 p.m. on June 7. 
"All students are welcome and we 
ncourage their participation," stated 
t. Black. "There is a job for everyone 
tether it is done for credit or on a 
ecreational basis. Experience is 



helpful but not necessary. The main 
things needed are time and com- 
mitment along with the desire and 
willingness to have fun." 

The two plays to be presented are 
"Hot L. Baltimore," which will run 
July 6, 7, 8, and 9 and "The Good 
Doctor" by Neil Simon, which will run 
July 13, 14, 15, and 16. Both plays are 
comedies. 

"Hot L. Baltimore" had an extremely 
successful run on Broadway and a 
season on television. It is based on 
small hotel types that live in an old 
hotel which is about to be demolished. It 
will have a large cast with parts for 



Cheerleaders selected 



Six students enrolled at NSU and four 
?h school seniors have been awarded 
seerleader scholarships for the 1977-78 
<hool year according to Frederick C. 
barge, dean of student personnel and 
oordinator of the cheerleader 
ttttons. 

Bosarge said eight students were 
tec ted to receive $500 scholarships 
d two were chosen for $250 awards as 

ternates. 

Returning for their third year as 
leaders for NSU will be Cheryl 
cock and Bonnie Outlaw. Miss 
k was one of the cheerleader co- 
last year and has been 
ted to serve as a cheerleader in- 
ductor at a national summer camp. 

r 




Four students return next fall for 
their second year as NSU cheerleaders : 
Marylyn Bartek, Mike Dykes, Kathy 
Kelly, and Jamie Sanders. 

Incoming freshmen who will be 
joining the six NSU students as full- 
time cheerleaders are Rebecca 
Haskins of West Jefferson High School 
and Laurie Jane Lindsey of Grace King 
High School. 

The new alternates are Diane Adams 
and Kathryn R. Wooding, both of 
Peabody Magnet School. 

The 10 NSU cheerleaders will par- 
ticipate this summer in the National 
Spirit and Sportsmanship Workshop 
which will be conducted Aug. 15-19 at 
Memphis State University. 



males and females. 

The Summer Theatre program will 
also include two films which will be 
shown June 15 and June 22. The first 
selection will be a Buster Keaton film 
entitled "The General." It is one of 
Kea ton's most popular films. It is about 
an escapade in a locomotive behind 
Confederate lines during the Civil War. 

The second film is Shakespeare's 
"Henry the Fifth" ste"-"*"" Lawrence 
Olivier. It is the story of the war bet- 
ween France and England which 
(Eliminated in the Battle of Crecy where 
the English was made during World 
War II to bolster the morale of the 
British people while they were enduring 
the bombing raids of Germany. 

The final production of the summer 
season will be a Children's Theatre 
Musical entitled, "Androcles and the 
Lion," which was written by Aurand 
Harris. It will run July 25, 26, 27, and 28. 
Performances will be from 2-3 p.m. 
each day. Most of the cast for this play 
will come from the LODA company. 

General admission will be $2 and 
student and faculty adminission will be 
$1. Students with ID'S will be admitted 
free. Season tickets for students and 
faculty will be $3 and general admission 
season ticket will be $4. 

Dr. Black commented, "We have had 
to raise prices some this semester but 
they are still about one-half of the price 
charged by other universities. We are 
more interested in attendance than 
profit but we are not geared to do it for 
free 



Yearbooks 
in today 



Distribution of the 1977 POTPOURRI 
yearbooks in the Student Union was 
scheduled for today, Tuesday, June 7, 
according to Ezra Adams, adviser. 

He said arrangements were made 
last week with the printing company for 
delivery to the campus yesterday af- 
ternoon. 

"Of course, there is a chance 
something could delay the planned 
delivery," Adams said. 

After Tuesday, the books may be 
picked up in the afternoons at the 
POTPOURRI office, Room 227, Arts 
and Sciences Bldg., according to the 
1978 editor, Phyllis Folse. 

Sen said students should bring their 
ID cards from last Fall semester for 
identification purposes. POTPOURRI 
fees are paid only in the Fall semester. 

Students who did not pay the fee and 
faculty members may obtain a book by 
paying the $10 fee, Folse said. 



respectively. Miss Wommack received 
a bachelor of science in microbiology 
and Miss Richmond earned a bachelor 
of science degree in business and office 
education. 

One of the highlights of the program 
was the presentation of the doctoral 
degree in education to Faye Hendrick 
Bran, presented by Graduate school 
dean Dr. T. P. Southerland. 

Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick confered 
degrees during the exercises on 306 
undergraduates, 78 graduate schools 
students, and 130 persons receiving 
two-year associate degrees. 

Col. Paul Reed of the Department of 
Military Science at Northwestern 
awarded military commissions as 
second lieutenants to seven ROTC 
graduates: Joel Wayne McCart, 
William I. Nipp, Roland E. Beasley, 
Clarence Culbert, Jr., Jonathan B. 
Eastwood, Norbert P. Matyniak, and 
Kenneth O. Wood. 

Dr. Charles F. Thomas, vice- 
president of academic affairs, read the 
honor roll and presented candidates for 
degrees, and diplomas were awarded 
by Registrar Walter P. Ledet and 
academic deans Dr. David Townsend, 
Dr. Robert A. Alost, Dr. George A. 
Stokes, Dr. Peggy Ledbetter, Dr. Rene 
J. Bienvenu and Dr. T. P. Southerland. 



:aronde 

HALL 



T FT 



Buildings to be razed 



The old buildings which surround 
Louisiana Dormitory will finally be 
razed this summer. A contract for 
$81,000 has been awarded to Ocean 
Demolition Company of Houston and 
calls for the demolition of four unoc- 
cupied women's residence halls and 
Bienville dining hall which was 
destroyed by fire in June of 1976. 

Demolition of the buildings, all of 
which were constructed before 1928, is 
expected to begin within the next two 
weeks and be completed before the 
beginning of the fall semester in 
August. 



The former student dormitories 
which are to be razed are Carondelet 
Hall, Kate Chopin Hall, Agnes Morris 
Hall, and Audobon Hall. 

Barbara Gillis, NSU director of 
housing, said Audobon and Agnes 
Morris Halls were last used in the 
spring of 1973 and the last time the 
university utilized Carondelet and Kate 
Chopin Halls was in 1970. 

When the demolition project is 
complete, the ground on which the 
buildings were located will undergo 
general landscaping. 




BUILDINGS COME DOWN 
Carondelet Hall is just one of 
the old Buildings set to be torn 
down this summer. The 
demolition program should be 
finished by the fall semester. 



free.". ^^^^^^^ ^ mmrnmrn. m. ^ 



Phase I 
final at 

rec complex 



How about going for a swim on these 
hot summer afternoons after you get 
out of class? Or, maybe you would like 
to soak up a few of the sun's rays? 

The NSU Recreational Complex pool 
facilities are open for the summer and 
all fulltime students with IDs are 
welcome to come out and use the pool 
and its facilities. 

The L-shaped swimming pool, which 
includes a 15-foot diving well, and the 
accompanying 5,200 square foot pavil- 
ion will be in operation Tuesday 
through Friday from 1 to 9 p.m., 
Saturday from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. and 
Sunday from 1 to 9 pjn. during the 
summer months. 



Dr. Richard Galloway and Bob 
Wilson have announced that mem- 
bership to utilize the swimming pool 
facilities are also available to the 
general public. Special identification 
cards will be required for admission to 
the facilities. 

Persons interested in obtaining 
memberships should complete ap- 
plications which are available at the 
swimming pool office and the Student 
Union. 

Dr. Galloway stated that Nor- 
thwestern students who have graduated 
since the spring of 1974 and who paid 
student fees that contributed to the 
development of the facility will be 



issued special alumni ^identification 
cards entitling them to swimming pool 
privileges. 

A few simple rules have been 
established to insure the safety of the 
persons utilizing the pool and its 
facilities. 

All persons are required to take a 
shower before entering the pool. 

No food, drink or tobacco will be 
allowed on the pool deck. 

Only people wearing swimsuits or 
hemmed cutoffs will be allowed on the 
pool deck. 

Only one person will be allowed on the 
diving board at a time. 

Admission will be refused to those 



people who have contagious diseases, 
infections, or any condition having 
infectuous appearance. 

Unnecessary splashing of water, 
roughness, and tag games will not be 
permitted. 

Smoking is prohibited in the bath 
house and pool area. 

Everyone must walk, not run, 
everywhere in the pool area. 

Whenever additional rules are 
deemed necessary for the proper 
conduct at the pool and the protection 
and safety of its patrons the 
management is authorized to issue and 
put into effect such rales, either printed 
or vergal. 





1l» 



COMPLEX OPENS The NSU recreation complex is shown here 
in its three stages. Construction began on the facility in Spring 



1973 and was finally completed this past spring. The pool is open 
Tuesday through Sunday from 1 to 8 p.m. and admission is free 



to students with ID's. The complex is managed by Bill 
Hochstetler and will later include a golf course, tennis courts 
and a pro shop. 



rts^J 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE June 7, 1977 



Co's Corner 



One phrase heard quite 
frequently on this campus is 
"student apathy." Before the 
phrase can be discussed, let's 
define the term apathy. Ac- 
cording to Websters' 
Collegiate Dictionary, apathy 
is a lack of interest; in- 
difference. 

According to NSU, apathy 
manifests itself in several 
ways. For example: all full- 
time students pay a fee which 
enables the SUGB to provide 
concerts, dances, films, and 
other entertainment ac- 
tivities. 

When students feel they 
have been slighted (i.e. a 
concert that stars an en- 
tertainer they don't par- 
ticularly like) there is a 
grumbling and air of general 
discontent prevalent all over 
campus. 

But, let the SUGB sponsor a 
dance, as they did last Wedn- 
esday, and one will find that 
students would rather sit in 
their rooms or, better yet, go 
somewhere else, pay a $1.50 
cover charge, and dance. In 
essence, they have wasted 
their money; but, more than 
that, they have chosen to show 
the SUGB that they are not 
interested in dances. Or, are 
they? 

Another example of student 
apathy is attendance at NSU's 
athletic events. True, hun- 
dreds of students will attend 
football games in the fall and 
basketball in the spring. NSU 
does have a baseball, tennis 
and track team as well as 
several women s' teams, but 
their games are not well at- 
tended except for the handful 
of old faithfuls who make 
every game. 

Even at football and 
basketball games, student 
apathy is in attendance. The 
NSU cheerleaders can turn 
double flips in the air or build 



a human pyramid and get 
more response from the crowd 
than they can by leading 
cheers. Students just don't 
seem to respond. 

Where is this all leading? If 
students show a lack of in- 
terest in extracurricular 
activities, can one assume 
that they are also indifferent 
as to the future of Nor- 
thwestern itself? 

Do they care that 
enrollment is down? Are they 
aware that apathy causes 
classes to be cancelled or not 
offered? Do they realize that 
several degree programs have 
been dropped? 

Do they know that every 
time a degree program is 
dropped or a cut made in the 
overall budget that it becomes 
more and more likely that 
NSU could cease to exist? 

Whether they know it or not, 
they don't seem to care. 

Is there a solution to student 
apathy? As far as one can 
determine, there is no one 
sure answer. Some have 
suggested that motivational 
studies be conducted. Still 
others say "the heck with it 
all" (an apathetic approach.) 

Perhaps the solution lies 
within the student body. If all 
one can do is make ac- 
cusations or complain he is 
only engaging in the fine art of 
"flapping his jaws." Persons 
get tired of hearing about the 
problem unless one has a 
suggestion of or solution to 
offer. 

For once, have the courage 
to make an accusation and 
suggest a solution. Problems 
do not solve themselves. If any 
reader has an answer to 
student apathy, he is welcome 
to write a letter to the editor 
stating his solution. 

But, if the student body 
reacts as it normally does— 
apathetically, we can all start 



putting together "Remember 
when there was a Nor- 
thwestern State University" 
scrapbook. 



What can one do at NSU in 
the summer? 

It depends on what interest 
you. There are the pool fac- 
ilities out at the rec complex 
you could make good use of. If 
you enjoy swimming, but 
prefer to avoid the sun's rays, 
the natatorium is open for 
student usage. 

Perhaps you would like to 
play some tennis. Or stroll 
down by Chaplin's lake and do 
some fishing. Better yet, find 
a friend with a boat and go 



skiing on Cane River. 

In the evenings, you could 
attend an SUGB sponsored 
film, bowl, shoot pool or play 
foosball in the Student Union 
games area, or make your 
own entertainment (i.e. card 
tournaments, TV viewing, 
rapping with friends.) 

If you are a history buff or 
just enjoy hearing people 
reminisce about the good old 
days, visit some of Nat- 
chitoches' restored homes and 
historic sites. You might plan 
on attending a performance of 
"Louisiana Cavalier." 

Don't waste time saying 
there is nothing to do. There is 
plenty to do if you only look. 



There's no future in it. 

Last year alone, over half a million 
acres were burned by woods 
arsonists in the South. If you think 
this kind of senseless destruction is 
nothing to be proud of, let's put a 
stop to it. Now. 




HELP PREVENT 
FOREST FIRES 
IN THE SOUTH 



advertising 
contributed for 
the public good 




SAM'S FREE ENTERPRISE PLAQUE— 
Members of the Society for the Advancement of 
Management (SAM) present Dr. David Townsend, 
dean of the college of business administration, 
with a plaque which was presented to SAM by the 
Southwestern Life Insurance Company. The 
plaque was awarded for the students' par- 
ticipation in the "Students for Free Enterprise" 
contest held in Dallas. This contest involved 12 
universities in the South who were charged with 
the task of initiating a project to promote the Free 
Enterprise System to as many as possible. 
The SAM Club decided to use the bill passed by 



NSU offers special courses, conference 



CURRENT SAUCE 

COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 

RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

JOHN MCKELLAR 

Circulation 



DEBBIE PAGE 
Managing Editor 

STAN HAYNES 
Business Manager 

JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DAVID WALKER 
Managers 



FRANKLIN I . PRESSON 
Adviser 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchjtoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during thefall and spring 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods and bi- 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Natchjtoches 
Times, Highway 1 South, Natchjtoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences, 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357 6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Northwestern. 

Lette's to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. Letters 
must be signed and no more than 500 words to be considered for 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters for 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 



Liberal Arts 

A special seminar course on 
the dynamics of pre-marriage 
and marriage counseling will 
be offered in Pineville this 
summer by NSU. 

The seminar course, which 
is scheduled to begin June 8 on 
the campus on Louisiana 
College, will be conducted by 
Dr. Millard Bienvenu, 
chairman of the Department 
of Sociology and Social Work 
at NSU. 

Bienvenu said the course 
will continue through July 27. 
Class meetings will be on 
Wednesdays from 2 p.m. to 
5:15 p.m. in Cavanaugh Hall. 
Two hours of graduate credit 
will be awarded for the eight 
week program, which is open 
only to individuals with 
baccalaureate degrees. 



will be conducted at the first 
class session in June 8. 

Northwestern's seminar 
course is especially designed 
for numbers of the clergy and 
counselors who work with 
young couples prior to and 
after marriage. It will include 
demonstration interviews 
with couples, role playing and 
communication exercises. 

Education 

An elementary school 
mathematics conference will 
be conducted June 23-24 in the 
Teacher Education Center at 
NSU. 

"Diagnostic Teaching- 
Elementary School 
Mathematics" will be the 
theme of the program, which 
is being sponsored by the 
university's Department of 
Elementary Education. 



The consultant for the two- 
day conference will be Dr. Fr- 
edricka K. Reisman, faculty 
member in the division of 
elementary education at the 
University of Georgia. She has 
served as consultant and 
visiting professor for 
numerous conferences and 
institutes throughout the 
United States and Europe. 

Coordinating the two-event 
for NSU is Dr. Mildred H. 
Bailey, professor and 
chairman of the Department 
of Elementary Education 

Additional information may 
be obtained from her office. 



Registration for the course 

Kruse receives grant 



Kara Kruse, a NSU senior 
has been awarded a $575 
undergraduate research grant 
from the Louisiana branch of 
the American Heart Asso- 
ciation. 

The NSU coed, who also 
received a $300 fellowship in 
conjunction with the grant, 
will be the chief student in- 
vestigator of a research 
project studying the pressure 
dependence of gaseous 
anesthetics on several squid 
nerve cell parameters. 

Miss Kruse's grant is for 
research to be conducted from 
Aug. 26, 1977, to May 1, 1978. 
Her investigation will be un- 
der the faculty supervision of 
Dr. Edward Graham, 
chairman of the Department 
of Chemistry and Physics at 
Northwestern. 

The NSU coed, was recently 



awarded a $900 stipend to 
conduct chemistry research 
this summer at the University 
of Texas in Austin. She was 
one of several students 
selected for the National 
Science Foundation's un- 
dergraduate research par- 
ticipation program which 
begins May 29. 

Miss Kruse, a 1974 graduate 
of Natchitoches Central High 
School, is majoring in physics, 
chemistry, mathematics and 
zoology. 

At Northwestern, she is a 
member of the Society of 
Physics Students, Sigma Pi 
Sigma national honorary 
physics society, the American 
Chemical Society, Beta Beta 
Beta national honorary 
biological sciences society and 
Phi Kappa Phi national 
honorary academic society. 





WELCOME BACK NSU STUDENTS 



WE FEATURE A FINE SELECTION OF WINE 
AND PARTY SUPPLIES 

FAST DRIVE-IN SERVICE 
AT DOTH CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 

MAGGIO'S PACKAGE LIQUORS 





230 HWY. 1 S0UTN 
AND 725 AMULET 



PHONE 352-3033 
PHONE 352-3951 



udweise' 



A home economics 
education summer workshop 
will be conducted June 20-24 
by the Department of Home 
Economics. 

The guest lecturer for the 
one-week workshop will be Dr. 
Camille G. Bell, chairman of 
the Department of Home 
Economics Education at 
Texas Tech University in 
Lubbock. 

Northwestern's workshop 
course is Home Economics 
515— Curriculum Develop- 
ment in Home Economics. 
Among the topics to be 
discussed are past and present 
environmental forces on 
curriculum, emerging con- 
cepts on curriculum 
development— competency- 
based education, trends 
curriculum development 
multi-cultures and special 
audiences and perspectives 
and potential for future 
curriculum. 

Participants will register 
for the workshop on June 20 at 
8 a.m. in Room 208 of the 
Home Economics Building on 
the NSU campus. 



Featured speakers for the 
two-day conference will be Dr. 
William K. Durr, professor of 
education at Michigan State 
University, and Dr. Ira E. 
Aaron, alumni foundation 
distinguished professor at the 
University of Georgia. 

Northwestern's summer 
reading conference is spon- 
sored by the university's 
Reading Center, Department 
of Elementary Education and 
the College of Education. 

Dr. Mildred H. Bailey, 
chairman of the elementary 
education department and 
director of the NSU Reading 
Center, is coordinating the 
summer conference. 

Registration for the sum- 
mer reading conference will 
be conducted each day at 8 
a.m. in the commons area of 
the university's Teacher 
Education Center. 

Northwestern's summer 
reading conference will also 
feature a book exhibit by the 
Louisiana Bookmen's 
Association. Books and other 
teaching materials will be on 
display in the commons area 
of the NSU Teacher Education 
Center. 



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the La. Legislature requiring all high schools to 11 "" ^t 
teach a course in free enterprise as a basis for V 
their project. The project involved gathering 
information and educational material available 
through large corporations and government 
agencies pertaining to Free Enterprise. 

Persons participating in the project are pic. 
tured above: John Scott, Steve Hudson and Dr.|becaus 
Townsend (holding the plaque) , and David I Umv« 
Harding. Also pictured are Juanita Devillier, is ove 
Steve Bennett, Charles Dowden, Dr. Marie Kicardo 
Burkhead, and Art Palmer. Not pictured is Melba ing- 
Denmon. 

tore f 
swept 
its wit 
over 
the men 

be films, slides, filmstripi Greatei 
pamphlets and other resource ^ oum 
materials which will b|bis effc 
helpful to persons teac 
free enterprise courses. 



accounting and management 
information systems at 
University of Arizona in 
Tucson. 

Additional information may 
be obtained by contacting Dr. 
Tommy G. Johnson at 357- 
5613. 



Science 



Two integrated courses in 
mountain biology will be cond- 
ucted this summer during a 
backpacking expedition in the 
San Juan Mountain wilderness 
of southwestern Colorado. 

Northwestern's mountain 
backpacking field biology trip 




ana, w 



A five-week non-credit 
course covering the fun- 
damentals of stock market 
operations will be offered 
beginning June 8 and will 
meet every Wednesday from 
6-9 p.m. under the sponsorship 

of the Department of Business to C ol °rado begins July 30 and^ ^ th 
Administration and the 

Division of Continuing under * e sponsorship of thej^ " f 
Education. 

Shawn Daily, stockbroker 
for Edward D. Jones and Co. 
of Natchitoches will be the 
instructor. An advanced 
course will be offered 
beginning July 27. 

Participants may register 
at the first class meeting. 
Among topics to be discussed 
are investment objectives, 
basis methods of investing, 

how to read the financial news, mountain ecology and three 
selection of securities, hours of mountain flora and 



Department of Biological 
Sciences. 

NSU faculty members who 
will serve as instructors 
during the educational back- 
packing adventure are 
associate professors Dr. 
Dwayne N. Kruse and Dr. 
Jimmy R. Stothart. 

Students who participate in 
the summer field program wi- 
ll be enrolled for three hours of 



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esemifi 
other 



Business 



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NSU annual summer 
reading conference will be 
conducted June 15-16 in the 
Teacher Education Center on 
the university campus. 



The Department 
Business-Distributive 
Education and Office 
ministration will offer 
workshops in data processing 
and communications this 
summer. 

The first, "Data 
Processing Applied to 
Business and Education," is 
scheduled for June 6-17. The 
second two- week program on 
"Effective Communication in 
Business and Education." will 
be conducted from June 20 to 
July L 

Both offer participants 
three hours of graduate credit 
and will be conducted by Dr. 
Wayne M. Eirich, associate 
professor in the department of 



analysis of various industries 
and speculation. 

The Society for the Ad- 
vancement of Management 
will conduct a free enterprise 
seminar June 18 in the 
university's Business Ad- 
ministration Building. 

Featured speaker for the 
seminar will be Dr. Andrew 
Bacdayan, assistant professor 
of economics at Northwestern. 
Other members of the College 
of Business faculty at NSU 
will also participate in the 
program. 

Northwestern's first free 
enterprise seminar is being 
presented in an effort to 
display teaching materials for 
instructors who will teach free 
enterprise courses at the high 
school level next year. 

On display for seminar 
participants to examine will 



fauna. 

Enrollment will be limited 
to 18 participants who will be 



accepted on a first come-first |, ^stc 



served basis. Additional in- 
formation may be obtained 
from Kruse. 



Telephone 318-357-5375 or 318-1^' 



352-8734. 



ianne \ 
f on Noi 
trsity's 
steam, s 
Jgional < 
flayer ii 



tied th 
ferfinals 
to 3 Tou 



ago, Chi 

a 

tore, Ok 
in the t 
ft camp 
lodist L 
featu 
Satepla; 
area, 
'hi lost 




Hwy. 1 
South 



Phone 

352-6026 



BUNKER 

Welcomes Back NSU Students 
To The Bunker Club. 
Entertainment For the 
Week From Baton, Rouge, 



La. 



FAT CHANCE 
June 9-10 



9:30 - 1:30 
M.50 



Six physical science short 
courses for teachers will be 
offered during the summer 
semester by the Department 
of Chemistry and Physics. 

Dr. Edward D. Graham, 
professor of chemistry and 
chairman of the department, 
said three of the graduate 
credit courses will be offered 
June 6-24, and the other three 
will be conducted July 6-# 
Registration for the graduate 
classes will be June 1. 

Courses which will be of 
fered during the first three- 
week session include 
Chemistry 509C— Physic*' 
Science and Man's En- 
vironment; Chemistry 500" 
General Chemical Principle 5 
for Teachers, and Physic* 
509A-Physical Science f*T 
Elementary and Secondary r : 
Teachers. 

The final three-week sessio" 
will include Chemistry 509A" 
Physical Science ftf 
Elementary Teachers.' 
Chemistry 500— Gener* 1 
Chemical Principles iot 
Teachers, and Physics 509&" 
Physical Science iot 
Elementary and Secondary 
Teachers. 

Additional information 
concerning NSU's physic' 1 
science short courses may "* 
obtained by contacting & 
chairman of the Departm 6 " 
of Chemistry and Physics 




^ssion 
backh, 



June 7, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



Completion of Stadium in Sight 



truction on Nor- 
U-n State University's 
r "Rags" Turpin 
Lll Stadium is on 
ijle and will be compl- 
liefore the Demon foot- 
team opens its 1977 
B, according to Darrell 
s, project manager for 
pntracting Tudor Con- 
& Jon Co. 
e are still right on our 
truction schedule," 
s said, "and we should 
j tally completed well in 
j jce of the dedication set 
^ e pt. 3." The Demons host 
1 [-Arlington on that date 
he first game in the 
jpleted 16,000-seat 
jam- 

Instruction is centered on 
»est side, where the old 
jam is being expanded 
^ 10 Renovated with the ad- 
SlS for 
hering 
ailable 
•nment 



dition of a second deck and a 
glassed-in VIP area," said 
Cripps, "because the 
remainder of the upper deck is 
almost structurally com- 
plete." 

The east side of the stadium 
was completed before the 1976 
football season. It seats 5,923 
and is utilized by the student 
body for home games. The 
artificial Astroturf field was 
also utilized for the first time 
last season. 

The west side will include 
the 5,000 seats in the old 
permanent side of Demon 
Stadium in addition to a new 
4,500-seat upper deck and the 
press and VIP areas. 

"We have one of the ramps 
going to the upper deck finish- 
ed," Cripps said, "and we are 
75 percent complete on the 
other ramp. The elevator 



shaft is 90 percent completed 
and we already have one-third 
of the pre-cast seating in 
place." 

The total cost of the project 
is $4,812,000, which included 
all construction on both sides 
of the field and the artificial 
surface on the field. 

The two-year project, 
Cripps pointed out, had been 
practically accident free. In 
fact, workmen on the project 
have logged almost 76,000 
man-hours without a lost-time 
accident. 

The ultra-modern stadium 
bears the name of the state's 
most illustrious sports figures. 
Coach Turpin, who died in 1974 
following a lengthy illness, 
served for 30 years on the NSU 
coaching staff before retiring 
in 1956. 



After serving as an assistant 
coach for eight years, Turpin 
was appointed head football 
coach in 1934. He had the 
longest tenure of any head 
coach in the history of the 
school, and his crowning 
achievement came in 1939 
when the Demons put together 
an 11-0 record, one of only two 
unbeaten seasons in school 
history. 

"We are excited about the 
stadium," Cripps said, "and 
we are anxious to get it on up 
so that we'll be ready when the 
season rolls around." 

The Demons will be playing 
Texas-Arlington, Arkansas 
State, Northeast La., Lamar 
University, and McNeese 
State in home battles during 
the 1977 season. 



Acuna Wins Tourney 



re pic 

nd Dr. I because Northwestern 
David) University's tennis 

villier P is over doesn't mean 
Marie Ricardo Acuna will stop 

Melba H- 

e L -ia, NSU's ace 
iore from Santiago, 
■ swept through four 
&ents with the loss of only 
^nt over the weekend to 
[be men's singles crown 

filinstrijJ Greater Li****** 
• resource Tournament - 
will e£forts in ^ meet ' 

teacJ* won * e Sidn '? T - 
rees Tes Outstanding Player 

ltd in the meet, which 

? red several of the South's 



aurses in 
lbecond- 



layers. 
•e were many good 
_ in the tournament," 
durin 8 a ia sa id, "but I was 
ion in ttejg well most o{ the time. 

ildernea[a couple of lapses, but 
>rado. u j bought i played 
mountain 

)logytrip ana) wh0 was third . 

uv 30 ed in the meet, downed 
Aug - 14 *Meyersof LSU6-3,7-6in 
ip of Snals of the tournament 
ly afternoon. Prior to 
be had defeated Chad 
ir of Lafayette 6-3, 1-6, 6-3 
e semifinals, 
other two wins came 




iological 



bers who 
itructors 
lal back 
re are 
Drs Dr. 
and Dr. 

icipate in 
gram wi- 
e hours of 
nd three 
flora and 



% s 



RICARDO ACUNA 



over Logan Pruitt 6-2, 6-1 and 
over Karl Haydel of USL 6-4, 6- 
4. He had received a bye in the 
first round. 

"Ricardo's game is much 
more fundamentally sound 
than most of the players he 
meets," said NSU tennis 
coach Johnnie Emmons. "He 
won a couple of matches at 
Lafayette just on steadiness." 

Acuna played No. 1 singles 
for a powerhouse Nor- 
thwestern squad this season, a 
team which put together a 22-1 
dual match record but sat 
home when it came time for 
national tournament com- 
petition. Acuna himself had a 
sparkling 25-3 individual 
record and won his last 19 
matches in a row, beating four 
players who took part in the 
national tournament in the 
process. 

During Acuna's two-year 
career, he has compiled an 
overall match record of 51-10 
(.836). Not by coincidence, the 
Northwestern team record 
over those two years has been 
an incredible 46-2 (.958) in 
dual match play. 



Zarhi Advances in Regionals 



e limited 
io will be 
:ome-first 
tional in- 



lianne Zarhi, the top 
r on Northwestern State 
ersity's Lady Demon 
team, advanced further 
onal competition than 
Iyer in NSU women's 
history when she 
p.d the consolation 
obtained iterfinals of the AIAW 

j°n 3 Tournament. 
75 or 31*"^ a freshman from 
togo, Chile, and Babette 
ter, a freshman from 

1106 H be ,0re ' (Ma -' represented 
S ,Tmmer ^ tournament, held 

SUI fmeiA te cam P us 01 Southern 
spartm Wist University. The 

Ghaift Matured the top 

ra „H ^ ate players from a four- 
istry ana »" ' 

' _ urea, 
partment, ^ 

graduate 
* offered 
ther three 
July 6* 
graduate 

! 1. ' j 

ill be & 

rst three- 
include 

Physic* 1 

in's E p ' 

try 500- 

Pr inciple* 
Physic* 

ence ft* 

Jecondart 



lost her opening 



match to Merri Bradford of 
Northeast La., 6-4, 6-4, but 
rallied for two straight wins in 
the consolation bracket before 
suffering her second loss in 
the doubleelimination meet. 
She topped Ann Clark of Texas 
Christian University 6-2, 6-1 
and downed Lisa Stallard of 
Central Arkansas 6-0, 6-0 
before falling in a marathon 
match to highly-regarded 
Patricia Krueger of Tulsa 6-4, 
4-6, 6-2. 

Cramer, who played in the 
No. 2 singles position for the 
Lady Demons and teamed 
with Zarhi in the top doubles 
spot, fell to Karen Housman of 
Houston, the 13th seeded 
player in the tournament, 6-1, 



6-1 in her opening round 
match. She then lost to the 
third-ranked player from her 
native Oklahoma, Karen 
Kiker of the university of 
Oklahoma, 6-4, 6-1 in the first 
round of consolation play. 

"This was our first real 
venture into regional play," 
said NSU Women's tennis 
coach Larry Lambert, "and it 



was good experience for 
Vivianne and Babette. Each of 
them has three more years 
left to play, and they should be 
regional contenders before 
they're finished." 

The Lady Demons ended 
their regular season with a 9-5 
overall record and finished 
fifth in the state AIAW tour- 
nament. 





ek sessi* 
:ry 509A" 



for 



;ac 



hers: 

Genef» l 

jles f* 

ics 509B^ 

C e '<* 
Secondare 

ormati<"! 
physic* 
is may <* 




Athletes Signed 



cting 1 
jpartm 1 
hysics- 



^CENTRATE— Vivianne Zarhi shows the 
^ssion of concentration as she connects with 
backhand. 



The NSU recruitment ink 
has been flowing as top 
athletes from all over the 
country have been signed. 

In football Bobby Armour, a 
6-f oot-2 220-pound tackle from 
Natchitoches Academy was 
signed. Bobby was a two-way 
star for the Trojans and led his 
school in tackles for the past 
two years. 

Track signing was very 
active as nine potential spike 
stars were signed. Keith 
Carter from Byrd High School 
in Shreveport was the first 
signee. Keith was a specialist 
in the 440-yard dash and won 
all but three races he com- 
peted in. Also from 
Shreveport isAlbert Rye who 
took fourth place in the long 
jump in the state meet. Other 
Louisiana residents include 
Randell Robinson from 
Plain Dealing who won 
the District I-AA cham- 
pionship in the mile three 



| 





y ■ 



STADIUM NEARING COMPLETION— Work 
continues on Turpin Stadium. Construction is on 
schedule for the dedication set for Sept. 3. 



Dyes Speaks o f 
'next season 9 



Northwestern State 
University track and field 
coach Jerry Dyes has to be 
forgiven if he talks in terms of 
"next season." 

After all, Dyes himself says 
that his program is moving 
from "the pigpen to a palace" 
next year. 

The NSU track squad has 
gone two years without having 
a track to call its own. There 
has not been a track and field 
meet on the Northwestern 
campus for two years, and the 
team has been forced to 
workout in a field also used for 
intramural softball. 

Next year will be different, 
though, with the completion of 
the new all-weather track 
facility, scheduled to be 
finished in the summer. 

"Sure, we've been han- 
dicapped without a track to 
practice on," Dyes said, "and 
at times it's been frustrating, 
but we've had some great 
performances over the past 
two years even without any 
faculties." 

In 1976 NSU finished second 
in the NAIA National 
Championships and ninth in 
the NCAA Division n meet. 
This season the Demons 
stepped to Division I, but the 



superlative efforts of the 
previous year went un- 
matched. 

"It was an in-between year 
for us," Dyes said. "The 
season seemed short and 
incomplete, but we have the 
nucleus of a fine team back." 

The top performances of the 
season came from a pair of 
freshmen, long jumper 
Jarrott Handy of Baton Rouge 
and sprinter Connie Hatcher 
of Jena. Handy was the team's 
leading point getter and had 
bests of 24-11 in the long jump 
and 49-2 in the triple jump. 

Hatcher posted a 10.3 100 
meter clocking this season 
along with a 21.1 in the 220 and 
anchored the sprint relay 
teams during the season. 

The most important thing 
that happened to the team all 
season, though, was not a 
performance. It was an in- 
juryto superstar sprinter 
Robert Hardwell of Jena, 
sensation, who competed in 
last year's Olympic Trials, 
suffered a leg injury prior to 
mid-season and missed the 
remainder of the year. 

"It was an injury that 
paralyzed us," Dyes said. 
"It's hard for some to see how 
an injury can hurt a team that 
badly in track, but we counted 



on Robert for 25 or 30 points 
per meet." 

Without Hardwell, the 
weight of the team fell on 
Handy, Hatcher, versatile 
junior John Barrier, who pole 
vaulted 16-3 and threw the 
javelin 201-8 even though 
hampered by injuries and an 
ulcer during the season, and 
freshman Win dell Bonner, 
who posted a 1:53.0 in the 880- 
yard run. 

"We were hit hard by the 
flu, too," said Dyes. "Tommy 
Swacker and Larry Harris 
both caught a bad case, and 
that knocked a big hole in our 
mile relay. Still, we only 
missed the national qualifying 
standard by five-tenths of a 
second." 

Four seniors finished their 
track careers this season, and 
one of them, hurdler Tommie 
Mitchell, set a school record in 



the 120 high hurdles in his last 
collegiate race with a 14.2 
clocking. The other three 
seniors were discus thrower i 
Grady Lee, who had a 163-3 V* 
toss this year, hurdler Gary 
Richard and sprinter Andrew 
Morning. 



TEACHERS 
WANTED: 

West and other states. 

Placements since 1946. 
Bonded, Southwest 
Teachers Agency, Box 
4337, Albuquerque, NM 
87106 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn $80 
weekly addressing en- 
velopes. Rush self- 
addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. tod St., 

P.O. Box 174 

Pleasant Hill, La. 71065 



BOND 
COPIES 

Resumes - Theses • 
Documents 

10 e 

100 or more bond 
copies: 7* 

WE DO THE WORK, 

NOT COIN OPERATED 

BAKER'S 
COPY-FAX 

l» S.. Q.,i» St. Ph.»2-2Ui 



years straight. Clement Burks 
from Haughton, David An- 
derson from Bossier, and 
Charles Meyers from 
Woodlawn were the recent 
signees. 

In men's basketball the 
Northwest Ohio "Player of the 
Year" was signed in the form 
of Jim Hoops. Jim was also a 
first team selection on both 
the Associated Press and the 
United Press InternationalAll- 
State teams. 

In women's round- 
ball Rachel Spencer, a 6-foot- 
1 center from Sauk Valley 
Junior College in Illinois, was 
signed along with Linda 
Jones. Linda was one of the 
top high school basketball 
players in Florida. 

Only one tennis scholarship 
has been signed going to Dian 
e Raybon who reached 
the semifinals of the state 
AAAA tournament last year. 



POINT PLACE 



★ Snacks 



k Picnic Area 

★ Ice & Beer - Cokes 

★ Free Boat Launch 

★ Gas & Oil At Dock Side 

Plenty of Parking Space 

Bask In The Sun 
ft Have Some Fun 




Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE June 7, 1977 



1977 Festival needs theme 



Three Columns 



Entries in the annual con- 
test to select a theme for the 
Natchitoches Festival will be 
accepted beginning Monday, 
June 6, according to Melanie 
McCain, chairman of the 
theme contest. 
Mrs. McCain said that entry 
blanks and a drop box will be 
available at several locations 
around the city, including the 
A&P, Brookshire's and 
Kroger supermarkets. Blanks 
will also be available at the 
Natchitoches Parish Chamber 
of Commerce office. 



Persons unable to secure an 
entry blank may send their 
theme entry along with name, 
address, age and phone 
number to Christmas Festival 
Theme Contest, 943 Third St., 
Natchitoches in order to enter 
the contest. 

The winner of the theme 
contest will receive a $25 
savings bond donated by the 
Natchitoches Clearing House 
Association and will also ride 
in the parade for the Dec. 3 
extravaganza. 

Mrs. McCain said that 



Denise Lewis 
gets internship 
in New York 



Denise Lewis, a journalism 
major at NSU, has been 
awarded a 10-week summer 
internship with "Essence," a 
nationally circulated 
magazine which is published 

Department 
receives grant 

Matching equipment grants 
totaling more than $39,000 
have been awarded to the 
Department of Chemistr y 
and Physics at NSU. 

Dr. Edward D. Graham, 
professor and chairman of the 
chemistry and physics 
department, said the grants 
were made availab le to NSU 
by the National Science 
Foundation and the U.S. 
Department of Health 
Education and Welfare. 

HEW gave Northwestern a 
$21,810 institutional equip- 
ment grant for equipment and 
materials to improve un- 
dergraduate instruction at the 
university. 



RESEARCH 



Thousands of Topics 

Send for your uo-to-date. 160- 
page, mail order catalog. Enclose 
$1.00 to cover postage and 
handling. 

RESEARCH ASSISTANCE. INC. 

11322IDAHOAVE .il 206 
LOS ANGELES. CALIF. 90025 
(213) 477 8474 

Our research papers are sold for 
research purposes only. 



in New York. 

Miss Lewis, who was 
recently elected president of 
Sigma Delta Chi, was chosen 
for the program, because of 
her interest in magazine 
journalism and the abilities 
she has demonstrated as a 
major in journalism. 

She recently had an article 
entitled "Juneteenth" publi- 
shed in a major Louisiana 
daily newspaper. The feature 
story concerned black people 
celebrating Independence 
Day on June 19, which was the 
day blacks were notified of 
their emancipation 

Miss Lewis has had several 
literary works printed in issu- 
es of "Argus," a multi-media 
magazine published by NSU. 

Now in its 11th year, the 
summer internship program 
in which she is participating, 
is sponsored by the American 
Society of Editors. Only 280 
students from across the U.S. 
have been selected to par- 
ticipate as interns during the 
first decade of the program. 

The program in New York 
will include observing 
operations of various 
departments of the magazine, 
performing specific tasks 
such as handling reader mail, 
evaluating unsolicited 
manuscripts, research and 
other responsibilities essential 
to the editing of the magazine. 



When you think 
of mens wear ... . 
think of 



Capuan's 



Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



So says the VA..,^ 



J.R 



(GET OUT/ 



m 



4 



TC X> BAD 

USED H'f 6L 
* 81 U/ ' 



©KFS 



OJMNk- 
£TBMAhO 



C ontact 'nearest V A office 
(check your phone book] or 
a local veterans group. 



persons may enter as many 
times as they wish and that 
there is no age limit for en- 
tering. Last year's winning 
theme for the 1976 Christmas 
Festival was "A Christmas for 
Remembering." 



Deadline for receiving 
entries is Monday, June 20. 
Boxes will be collected on that 
date and mail entries must be 
postmarked on or before that 
date in order to be eligible. 



Serving as judges for the 
theme contest will be Mrs. 
McCain and the Christmas 
Festival co-chairmen, Wayne 
McCullen and Mrs. Becky 
Stewart. 



Altai t* 

Kvzar elected 
cli airman 



MfcrtftMfc 



_ , _ vo; 



Society initiates eleven 



Eleven journalism 
students at NSU were initiated 
in May as new members of the 
new campus chapter of the 
Society of Professional 
Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi. 

The induction of new 
members was conducted in 
conjunction with ceremonies 
in which the campus chapter 
at Northwestern was 
presented its national charter. 
Robert McCord, executive 
editor of the Arkansas 
Democrat in Little Rock and 
the immediate past national 
president of the society, 
presided at the ceremonies. 

Initiated as new members 
were Charlen Blume, James 
Calhoun, Jan Daiy, Terry Lyn 
Stroud, Judith Green, Marvin 
Horton, Ken Landry, Shirley 
LeDuff, Peggy Lewis, Debbie 
Page, and Dale Richmond. 

Installed as the chapter's 
new officers for the 1977-78 
school year were Denise 
Lewis, president; Colette 
Oldmixon, vice-president; 
Phyllis Folse, secretary; and 



Barbara Williams treasurer. 

Northwestern's student 
chapter is only the second 
campus organization at a 
public institution in Louisiana 



to be chartered by the national 
office of the society of 
Professional Journalists, 
Sigma Delta Chi. 




Club adds members 



Twenty coeds at NSU were 
initiated into the NSU chapter 
of Alpha Lambda Delta, the 
national honorary society for 
freshman women. 

Mrs. Mamie B. Trunzler, 
sponsor of the organization, 
said student membership in 
the society is restricted to 
sophomore women who have 
earned at least a 3.5 scholastic 
average during their fresh- 
man year. 

Joining the society were Jan 
Bateman, Faith Honold, 
Becky Batten, Lisa Bobo, 
Jeanne Melancon, Melissa 
Canik, Elizabeth Dyer, Diane 
Floyd, Sharon Harris, Marie 
Hebert, Helen Hubley, Debra 
Lackey, Linda Sheffer, 



Cynthia Wyatt, Linda Leger, 
Beverly Martin, Debra 
Plunkett, Paula Richey, 
Charlotte Vizena, and Grace 
Wilson. 

Elected as officers for the 
1977-78 school year were 
Peggy Middleton, president; 
Laura Jenkins, vice 
president; Charlotte Vizena, 
secretary; Jan Bateman, 
treasurer; and Faith Honold, 
historian. 

Selected as chairmen for the 
organization were Paula 
Richey, social chairman and 
Melissa Canik, telephone 
chairman. 

Diane Floyd and Jeanne 
Melancon will serve as off- 
campus representatives. 





NEW PURPLE JACKETS— Purple 
Jackets, the oldest service 
organization on campus, initiated 17 
new members into its ranks this 
spring. They were (front row) 
Judith Green, Gail Offermann, Billie 
Nalley, Tanya Allen, Lorraine 
Billeaudeau, Juanita Bogan, Debbie 
Rodriguez, Marylyn Bartek; (back 
row) Tommie Hebert, Lisa 



Breazeale, Jennifer Karr, Rhonda 
Baham, Rhonda Bennett, Susan 
Davis, and Rose Sliman. New Of- 
ficers for the 1977-78 term are 
Phyllis Backa, president; Peggy 
Gunter, vice president; Colette 
Oldmixon, secretary; Lorraine 
Billeaudeau, treasurer; and Gail 
Offermann, publicity Chairmaa 




Dr. Barney L. Kyzar of NSU 
has been elected chairman of 
the board of directors for the 
southern region of the Council 
of Educational Facility 
Planners, International. 

The NSU professor of 
education, who is head of the 
Department of Secondary 
Education and director of the 
university's school planning 
laboratory, was also 
nominated by the Southern 
Region Council as president- 
elect of the international 
organization. 

Kyzar was elected chair- 
man of the board during the 
southern region's annual 
meeting which was conducted 
this week in Oklahoma City. 
He served a one-year term as 
the regional council's board in 
1973. 

A member of the in- 
ternational organization since 
1966, Kyzar was a charter 
member of the Southern 
Region Council when it was 
established in 1968. He has 
been a member of the board of 
directors since the southern 
region was founded. 

The Northwestern education 
professor was instrumental in 
establishing the school 
planning laboratory at NSU in 
1966. The university's plan- 
ning laboratory has been 
involved in the planning of 
public school facilities valued 
at more than $60 million, in- 
cluding the Teacher 
Education Center and Eugene 
P. Watson Memorial Library 
at NSU. 

The council of Educational 
Facility Planners, Internat- 
ional, is a non-profit 
organization of groups and 
individuals whose 
professional activities involve 
a responsibility for planning, 
designing, creation, equipping 
and maintaining the physical 
environment for education. 

Adams named 
La. director 

Ezra Adams, professor of 
journalism at NSU, has been 
named Louisiana director for 
the national Society of 
Professional Journalists, 
Sigma Delta Chi. 

Adams, was appointed state 
director during the national 
society's four-state regional 
spring convention in Mem- 
phis, Tenn. 

The NSU journalism 
professor has been on the 
university's faculty since 1969, 
and previously served for 16 
years in daily news reporting 
and editing and public 
relations positions. 



PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.B.J, FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



Before joining the NSU 
faculty he served as a reporter 
and state editor of the Monroe 
Morning World and News Star 
newspapers, general reporter 
and night editor of the Baton 
Rouge Morning Advocate, and 
new reporter and editor for 
WJBO-AM radio station in 
Baton Rouge. 

For five years, he edited 
"Rural Louisiana," the offici- 
al publication of the Louisiana 
Association of Electric 
Cooperatives. His professional 
experience also includes 
serving as public information 
officer for the State Depart- 
ment of Agriculture and 
public relations director for 
the East Baton Rouge Parish 
Parks and Recreation 
Commission. 

Adams has also been public 
relations representative for 
International Paper Company 
and assistant professor of 
journalism and news bureau 
director at Southeastern 
Louisiana University in 
Hammond. 

The NSU professor of 
journalism was instrumental 
in the chartering of three of 
Louisiana's five professional 
chapters of the Society of 
Professional Journalists, 
Sigma Delta Chi. 

According to Adams, the 
position of state director was 
created recently to provide 
assistance to the regional 
director and the national 
board of directors. 



Bienvenu sets 
Dean Fulton 
Award 



National Honor 
Fraternity, Phi Kappa pj 
Eta Sigma National Hon 
Fraternity, for 
Freshmen Men. 
The Northwestern chapt, 
of Blue Key also presented j 
Dean Nichols Award ( ( 
superior 

service to the fraternity, q 




Dr. Rene Bienvenu, dean of 
the College of Science and 
Technology at NSU, was 
presented the coveted Dean 
Fulton Award during the 19th 
annual Blue Key National 
Honor Fraternity Banquet at 
Northwestern. 

The NSU dean, a widely- 
known scientist and a member 
of the NSU faculty since 1950, 
was selected for the honor in 
recognition of his exemplary 
service and innovative leader 
ship at the university. 

Bienvenu recently resigned 
his position at NSU to become 
assistant dean of the 
Louisiana State University 
School of Allied Health 
Professions. He assumes his 
new position at the LSU 
Medical School in Shreveport 
on July 1. 

The NSU dean is only the 
fifth person to receive the Blue 
Key award which was 
established in 1971 in honor of 
Dudley Fulton, who ser 
ved for many years 

as dean of students at North- 
western. 

Other recipients of the 
award include Fulton, who is 
now retired, in 1971; Fred C. 
Bosarge, dean of student 
personnel at NSU, in 1972; 
Eugene Christmas, veteran 
athletic trainer at NSU, in 
1974, and Dr. C. B. Ellis, 
assistant to the president and 
director of the university's 
office of External Affairs, in 
1975. 

Bienvenu received B. S. and 
M.S. degrees in zoology and 
bacteriology from LSU and 
the Ph.D. degree in 
microbiology from the 
University of Texas. He holds 
memberships in Blue Key 



winners of the award 
Dennis Sullivan, junior 
medicin major f ro . 
Coushatta, and Jeffrey Totten 
junior business 3( j 
ministration major from 
le. The award is named y 
honor of Leonard O. Nichoy 
who served for several y eai j 
as NSU's dean of men and waj 
Blue Key Sponsor when thj 
Northwestern chapter »a 
founded in 1959. 

The service organizatioi 
gave a special appreciate 
award to Les Palmer of N e , 
Iberia. The NSU student is ( 
graduate assistant to th 
university's director 
housing. He is a student 
personnel services major. 

Included in the aruiug 
banquet's program was th 
initiation of 22 students an 
educators as new members o 
the fraternity. 

Honorary faculty mem 
berships were awarded to ft 
Eugene Williams, associat 
professor of economics am 
quantitative methods, and t 
Dr. Stan Chaddick, associat 
professor of mathematics 
Hamp Williams, ad 
ministrative assistant of tin 
Natchitoches Central Higl 
School south campus 
received an honorarj 
membership in tlx 
organization 

Northwestern students win 
were initiated includet 
Michael Alost, Waple Alar 
Lilley, Nora James Listachin 
Stephen Moran and John 
Thomas Scott, Natchitoches; 
Thomas Barton, Bossier Gty; 
Larry D. Butler, Hodge; 
Ronald Buzzetta, Alexandria; 
John Connelly, Lacamp 
Kenneth Gobert, Church 
Point; Charles Hubley, 
Shreveport; Ivory Lee Irvin, 
New Orleans; Jerry Lewallen, 
Decatur, Ark.; Curtis Reese, 
Elizabeth, Billy James 
Sanders, Blanchard; Paul 
Savarese, Grand Cane; James 
Edward Smith Jr., Zwolle; 
John Allen Townsend IHi 
Cotton Valley; and Thomas R 
Williams, Pineville. 

Stalling 

earns 
doctorate 

Dick T. Stalling, associate 
professor of biological sciefl' 
ces at NSU, received tin 
Doctor of Philosophy degr* 
in zoology this month durini 
spring commencemen 
exercises at the University 
Oklahoma in Norman. 

Dr. Stalling's major area 
degree specialization was " 
animal behavior with sup 
porting areas in physiol°S 
and ecology. His dissertat' 01 
research concerned sele ct ^ 
aspects of the behavi° r 
ecology and physiology of ^ 
rice rat. 

The NSU associ** 
professor joined the l y '° r 
thwestern faculty in 1967 a D< 
remained at the univers^ 
until the faU of 1970, when " 
went to the University 
Oklahoma for three yea rS 
complete requirements f» r . 
degree. He returned to NS^ 
1973. 

Stalling a native . 
Missouri, earned a 
degree in secondary educ& 
biology from North* e 



I 

to 

Col 

he 

pre 

1971 

P 
Au| 
dea 
six 
pre: 

K 
teac 
Lou 
yeai 
the 
retii 

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Maryville and the master » 
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where he majored in bi^ „ 
The Northwestern bid ®, 
and researcher has 
memberships in the Ame r1 ' 
society of Mammalof? 1 
Southwestern Associati " 
Naturalists and { 
Association for H's 
Education. 



zists 



'Cavalier 9 begins Season II 

fine hictAm: urill orr^in U n — — — i^— — _ 



Natchitoches' exciting history will again be 
presented this summer in a new portrayal of 
"Louisiana Cavalier." This year's dates are 
June 25-September 3, and the show will be 
performed every night except Sunday 
throughout the ten week season. Curtain time 
will be at 8:30 p.m CDST. 

The season is shaping up to be an exciting 
one with new scenery, new people, new ac- 
tion, and a slightly different approach to the 
excursions of Louis Juchereau de St. Denis. 

Members of the 1977 Productions Staff 
include Ray Schexnider, Director of Theatre 
at NSU who will serve as Artistic Disrector 
for the '77 season: Dr. William A. Hunt, a 
faculty member at Northwestern who has 
been chosen as Musical Director; Myrna 
Schexnider, who has worked with Nor- 
thwestern choregraphy for several years and 
will be in charge of the "Cavalier" dance 
numbers; her aid, Nanette Hatten from Baton 
Rouge who worked with the production last 




CAVALIERS IN ACTION. In a scene from this year's 
production of Louisiana Cavalier, actors portray a 
part of the story of Natchitoches' fascinating history 
The outdoor drama can be seen every night this 
summer except Sundays beginning at 8:30 p. m 



year; and Bob Hardison, Technical Director 
who also served in that capacity during its 
premiere season. 

Ticket prices have been revised this season, 
according to Charles Park, Executive 
Director of LODA. Admission to the lower 
section of Grand Ecore Amphitheatre will be 
$4.00 while seats in the upper section of the 
house will cost $3.00. Children 12 and under 
will be half price anywhere in the theatre at 
any night. 

Every Wednesday night will be NSU night 
and Northwestern students will be allowed to 
purchase tickets anywhere in the house for 
2.00 by showing their ID. 

Betty Jones, LODA Business Manager 
announced that the Roque House reservations 
office is open and accepting advance reser- 
vations for the 1977 season. Mrs. Jones in- 
dicated that advance reservations should be 
made well ahead of anticipated attendance to 
the production. 



Vol. LXV, No. 2 



CURRENT SAUCE 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



Northwestern State 
University's summer theatre 
repertory program for 1977 
opened Wednesday June 15 
and for the first time the 
series will include both live 
and screen entertainment. 

Dr. E. Robert Black, 
chairman of the Department 
of Speech and Journalism at 
Northwestern and coordinator 
of the on-campus repertory 
program, said two classic 
films which have won public 
and critical acclaim are in- 
cluded in this year's event. 

"The General," a wildly- 
funny silent movie that is con- 



Theatre program underway 

rn State sidered by film critics tn i„i_»-„ . _ 



June 21, 1977 



sidered by film critics to be 
Buster Keaton's best effort, 
was shown Wednesdaynight, 
June 15. On June 22, William 
Shakespeare's "Henry V," 
produced by Sir Laurence 
Olivier, will be shown on 
campus. Dr. Black said these 
are two films which the 
public might not see over PBS. 

This year's stage at- 
tractions are Neil Simon's 
"The Good Doctor" and 
Lanford Wilson's popular 
"The HOT L BALTIMORE." 
"The Good Doctor" plays 
June 29-July 2, and "The HOT 
L BALTIMORE" is scheduled 



Art exhibition held 



An exhibition and sale of 
original Oriental art will be 
held on campus tomorrow, 
June 22 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
according to Dr. Grady 
Harper, head of the art 
department. The event will be 
located in the second floor 
lobby of the Student Union. 



The showing, arranged 
through Marson, Ltd. of 
Baltimore, will feature an 
outstanding selection of an- 
tique Oriental woodblock 
prints plus original etchings, 
woodcuts and lithographs by 
contemporary Oriental 
printmakers. 



Movies 



The SUGB Music and Films 
Committee will sponsor two 
films in the next couple of 
weeks. 

June 23 and 24, the com- 
mittee will present 40 Carats, 
starring Liv Ullmann and 
Edward Albert. On June 30 
and July 1 the Bronte classic 

HEA 

What is HEAT? It is a 
summer event planned by the 
SUGB Social Activities 
Committee. 

When asked just what 
HEAT was, Ron Thomas, 
chairman of the committee, 
said he could not disclose anv 



Wuthering Heights will be 
featured. Timothy Dalton 
portrays Heathcliff in this 
touching story of thwarted 
love. 

Both movies will begin at 
7:30 p.m. and will be shown in 
the Arts and Science 
Auditorium. IDs are required. 

T?? 

information at this time but 
that a detailed description of 
the event could be found in the 
July 5 issue of the CURRENT 
SAUCE. 

His final words on the 
subject were "Lookout for the 
HEAT!" 



for July 6-9. 

People in the cast of "The 
Good Doctor" includes: 
Daniel Keyser, director; 
Barbara McShane, assistant 
director; Kathy McGee, stage 
manager; Marvin Fletcher, 
doctor; Reilly Spitsfaden, 
actor one; Charlie Grau, actor 
two; Stephanie Davitt, actress 
one; and Suzanne Cole, ac- 
toress two. 

"The Good Doctor," written 
from short stories of Anton 
Cheekhov's life has the typical 
wit and comic touch of Neil 
Simon's writings. Keyser and 
members of the cast agreed 
that the play tells what life is 
all about. 

In "Hot L Baltimore," the 
cast includes: Dr. Black, 
director; Rose Sliman. 
assistant director; Kathy 
McGee, stage man; Donna 
Crawford, girl; Barbara 
McShane, Millie; Terry Lyn 
Stroud, April; Lisa Smith, 
Jackie; Christolyn Turner, 
Suzy; Sharon Weaver, Mrs. 
Oxenham; Sam Huffman, 
Bill; Bob Gilmore, Paul; 
Michael Walker, Mr. Katz; 
Charlie Grau, Jamie; Ron 
Hall, Mr. Morse; Don Cooper, 
Cabbie; Marvin Fletcher, 
delivery boy; and Reilly 
Spitsfaden, Suzy's John. 

"Hot L. Baltimore," 
received The New York 
Drama Critics Circle Award 
of the 1972-73 season. In the 
play, each character is 
showing what they are trying 
to find in life. It has a light 

comic atmosphere, but is very 
adult. 

Stage presentations are 
scheduled for the Little 
Theatre of Northwestern's A. 



A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
Center, and the film classics 
will be shown in the 
auditorium of John S. Kyser 
Hall. All film and stage 
productions begin at 7:30 p.m. 

Season tickets are priced at 
$4 for adults, and $2 for non- 
NSU students. The single 
admission price for each 
presentation is $2 per person. 
NSU students are admitted 
free with I.D.'s. Season tickets 



may be purchased through 
Northwestern's theatre box 
office or from the Department 
of Speech and Journalism. 

According to Black, the 
summer repertory program 
was created to give interested 
students the opportunity to 
concentrate in the special 
areas of theatre production 
and earn up to nine hours as 
actors and technicians in the 
summer semester. 



Ellis announces 
summer program 



by Peggy A. Lewis 

Plans for a unique vacation 
program on the NSU campus 
were announced by Dr. C. B. 
"Lum" Ellis, assistant to the 
president and director of 
external affairs. The Demon 
Vacation Program was 
designed for NSU alumni, 
their families, and friends. 

Northwestern Alumni 
Association is sponsoring the 
event which is scheduled for 
June 24 through July 1. 

"The purpose of the 
program is to give former 
students an opportunity to 
return to the campus and 
observe the progress made in 
developing NSU's programs," 
stated Dr. Ellis. "We feel like 
the university needs to keep 
good relations with the 
alumni. We want to enlist their 
support for all the university's 
programs and get them in- 
volved in alumni activities 
and student recruitment." 

The cost for the Demon 
Vacation is $6.50 per person 
per day. The cost includes 
lodging in Sabine Hall and 
meals at Iberville Dining Hall. 



The participants may choose 
to attend any number of days 
during the vacation period. 

"The program has many 
recreational and educational 
opportunities," commented 
Robert Jones, graduate 
assistant at external affairs. 

Available recreational 
activities include swimming 
at NSU's new outdoor 
recreation complex, sailing, 
water skiing, canoeing, tennis, 
bowling, fishing, archery, 
hiking, billiards, basketball, 
badminton, art, golf, table 
games, table tennis, racquet 
ball, and horse back riding. 

Participation in Old Nat- 
chitoches Tours and the 
viewing of a performance of 
"Louisiana Cavalier" will also 
be included in the vacation 
program. 

Plans are being made to 
have each department offer 
mini-lectures on recent 
developments in academic 
areas. The topics may include 
the metric system, ecology, 
and the stock market. 

Additional information may 
be obtained from the Office of 
External Affairs. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE June 21, 1977 



Co h Co men Who ' 8 at f ault? 



Last week a group of con- 
cerned students who reside in 
the various dormitories on 
campus came to talk with this 
editor. 

Their complaint: Main- 
tenance. The students said, 
"How are we expected to 
study when we have to mop up 
raw sewage from the floor?" 
(This incident happened a 
couple of weeks ago. After 
repairs were effected, the 
incident recurred.) 

The students said the ad- 
ministration was really 
concerned about decreasing 
enrollment, they would see 
that the dorms in which 
students will be placed are 
livable. According to these 



students, they are always 
experiencing problems with 
the plumbing, heating and air 
conditioning ( the most chronic 
problems) 

One student told this editor 
that his air conditioner had 
been out for three weeks, and 
not one had been by to repair 
it. 

The students would like 
clarification as to how 
maintenance is defined on 
campus. They believe 
maintenance and repairs are 
two completely different 
areas. Repairs are what they 
get from maintenance but 
they would like to see some 
preventitive measures taken 
such as flushing out drains 



CURRENT SAUCE 

COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
Managing Editor 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 

* >N THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

JOHN MCKELLAR 

Circulation 



STAN HAYNES 
Business Manager 

JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DAVID WALKER 
Managers 



FRANKLIN I . PRESSON 
Adviser 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during thefall and spring 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods and bi 
weekly during the summer semester. 1 1 isprinted at the Natchjtoches 
Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences, 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357 6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to Hieeditorare invited and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. Letters 
must be signed and no more than 500 words to be considered for 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters for 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 



and pipes once a month, in- 
specting air conditioning and 
heating units, etc. 

The group told this editor 
that they did not like being 
exploited. They feel that 
Housing is not at fault; that 
department has done all it can 
possibly do. They see the fault 
lying entirely with main- 
tenance. 

According to the students : if 
enrollment is to be increased 
or held constant, there must 
be something done about 
sewer pipes that back up, air 
conditioners and heaters that 
don't work, and showers that 
scald a person when a toilet is 
flushed, to name a few. 

Under these circumstances, 
they said, who can expect a 
student to live on campus in 
the dormitory much less come 
to Northwestern. 

HOUSING 

Barbara Gillis, director of 
Housing, told this editor that 
her office follows a certain 
procedure when requesting 
repairs and maintenance. 



A resident complains to his 
or her house director who in 
turn informs Housing of the 
problem. Housing prepares a 
maintenance request form 
which is sent to Cecil Knotts 
for his signature as approving 
agent and then is returned to 
Housing. 

Housing send the forms to 
the office of University 
Facilities where each form is 
distributed to the main- 
tenance department which 
handles that particular area of 
repairs. 

In emergencies, the house 
director and-or Mrs. Gillis 
place telephone calls to effect 
the necessary repair work. 

OFFICE OF UNITE RSITY 
FACILITIES 

Ted Wright, superviser of 
university facilities, told this 
editor that the first priority of 
his office is to keep Housing 
and the Dining Hall in 
operation. He said the 
university does not have the 
crew to solve every problem 
on the spur of the moment, nor 



can every problem be solved 
until the necessary finds to 
effect certain repairs are 
received. 

Wright said his department 
gets no cooperation from the 
students. Many times his 
people have pulled things out 
of clogged pipes that were 
never meant to be there in the 
first place. He said main- 
tenance is a two-way affair. 

At time his office is hindered 
because of the amount of 
construction work it has or- 
ders to do; this is due to the 
fact that there is not money 
available to hire a contractor. 

Wright told this editor that 
they try to do the best they can 
with the number of people and 
the money they have. 

He emphasized the point 
that any student who feels his 
or her complaint or problem 
has not been properly handled 
may contact him directly and 
he will see to it immediately. 

He said, "There is not 
anything we won't try to do to 
alleviate the problem." 



We are working 



David Walker, president of 
the SGA, released the 
following statement to the 
CURRENT SAUCE: 

"The Student Government 
Association believes that 
things are getting better. This 
school has been in a slump in 
which there has been a 
decreasing enrollment and 
pride has been at a low ebb. 
But there are positive signs 
that the light might shine 
longer than 42 days before it 
rains. The SGA plans to get 
involved in all activities of the 
university dealing with its 
future. 

During the recent election, 
campaign promises were 
made by all candidates trying 
to put themselves in the 
winner's seat. Not that it is all 



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said and done, SGA is back on 
the road to accomplishing 
what the elected officials 
promised during the cam- 
paign. 

High on the list of priorities 
is building back the prestige 
our school once had a few 
years ago. NSU is being 
represented at every Board of 
Trustees meeting (the 
governing body for our 
university) by the SGA. Here, 
we will be able to put forth 
ideas that the students would 
like to see initiated. 

An issue closer to home is a 
review of the Allen & Allen 
vending machine contract to 
determine if they can be 
brought up to a minimum 
standard of service for the 
students or else be phased out. 
Competition could be the 
answer to the vending 
machine problems. 

We are hoping to have a 
legal aid service start in the 



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fall. The biggest problem in 
this area is deciding whether 
the SGA has sufficient funds to 
adequately finance such a 
program. Other plans for the 
summer include drawing up a 
rough draft of the operating 
budget, re-writing the election 
code, probing into the whys of 
decreasing enfollment at NSU 
and the solutions being offered 
to correct this situation, 
relocating KNWD's antenna, 
and formulating SGA's final 
attempt (hopefully) at having 
beer on campus for all 
students. 

SGA is optimistic about the 
near future of Northwestern. 
There is too much potential 
located on this campus to 
allow affairs to keep on going 
as they have been. SGA in- 
tends to keep plugging ideas to 
the top officials, hopefully to 
have them listened to as they 
have always done and then 
"acted" upon, as is seldom 
done." 

David Walker 

(Working with Walker this 
summer are John McKellar, 
treasurer; Debbie Page, 
secretary; and David 
McKinney, commissioner of 
elections. ) 



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June 21, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 





Reynolds to Seattle 



Billy Reynolds thought he 
would go higher in Friday's 
National Basketball 
Association draft. 

NSU head coach Tynes 
Hildebrand thought that his 6- 
foot-6 superstar would have 
gone higher than the seventh 
round, too. But Hildebrand 
wasn't complaining too much. 

"If I had my choice of clubs 
for Billy to go to in the NBA, 
I'd choose Seattle," 
Hildebrand said after the 
Seattle SuperSonics had made 
Reynolds their seventh round 
pick in the annual selection of 
college talent. 

"There are already some 
Louisiana players on the 
Seattle roster," said 



Hildebrand, "and, of course, 
Bob Hopkins is a Louisiana 
native." Hopkins, took over 
the coaching reins of the 
SuperSonics from Bill Russell 
at the conclusion of the past 
season. 

"I was surprised that a 
quality player like Billy was 
still available that late in the 
draft," Hopkins said. "I'm 
hoping that some clubs who 
passed him by will live to 
regret it." 

Reynolds, NSU's all-time 
leading scorer, was the first 
Demon and one of only 17 
players in state collegiate 
history to top the 2,000-point 
mark in a career, a list headed 
by Hopkins. He poured in 2,009 



points during his career, one 

of numerous records he set. 

"Billy is just a super 

player," said NSU head coach 

Tynes Hildebrand. "He works 

hard for everything he gets, 

and you have to respect a man 

who does that. I think he will 

be a tremendous asset to the 

Seattle club, and I have no 

doubt that he will do a 

tremendous job for them." 
Three other La. players 

were selected in the draft. 

Tulane's Jeff Cummings went 

to the Boston Celtics in the 

fourth round, Mike Mc- 

Conathy of La. Tech went to 

the Chicago Bulls in the fourth 

round and USL's Calvin Crews 

was the sixth-round choice of 

the Atlanta Hawks. 



Brochure best 
in nation 



Intramurals anybody? 



Dan McDonald 

For the third straight year, 
Northwestern State 
University's Spring Sports 
Brochure and Press Guide has 
been judged to be the best in 
the nation by the National 
Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics (NAIA). 

The 72-page guide, edited by 
NSU Sports Information 
Director Dan McDonald and 
containing information on 
Demon teams in track and 
field, baseball, golf, men's and 
women's tennis was rated 
ahead of over 200 entries in the 
NAIA's annual contest. The 
results were announced this 
week and will be included in 
the upcoming publication of 
the NAIA News. 

Former NSU Sports In- 
formation Director Pesky Hill 
had won spring guide awards 
in 1975 and 1976 prior to this 



year. Hill is now assistant SID 
at Oklahoma State University. 

It was the third national 
award for the NSU sports 
information office this year. 
Previously the NAIA had 
judged the 1976 football press 
guide as the best in the nation, 
and then ollowed by naming 
the 1976 football program as 
the top publication in that 
category. 



NSU Intramurals will begin 
today and continue through t- 
he summer, according to 
graduate assistant Charlie 
Cockfield. 

Starting a 4 : 00 p. m. today is 
an Intertube Basketball 
Double Elimination Tour- 
nament. Play will be at the 
Recreation Complex with both 
men's and women's teams 
competing. 

Next on the agenda will be 
Coed Softball, beginning June 
27. Game time is 4 p. m. at the 
ROTC Field. Each team in the 
round robin tourney will 
consist of five men and five 
women. 



On Saturday, July 9 a Bass 
Tournament will be held on 
Sibley Lake. All participants 
must supply their own boat 
and fishing equipment. 
Trophies will be awarded to 
the winners. 

The final event is a tennis 
tournament. Play will start 
Monday, July 19 at 4 p. m. 
Competition will be held in 
men's and women's singles 
and doubles. 

Anyone interested in par- 
ticipating in any of these 
events can sign up in room 214 
of the Student Union. Any 



questions can be directed to 
Charlie Cockfield at 357-0732. 



BOOMER 

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4 CURRENT SAUCE June 21, 1977 



How about 
talking to us? 



by JanE. Daiy 

Got a problem? Are you 
fighting with your 
sweetheart? Troubles at 
home? You just can't seem to 
pass that certain course? Or 
do you want to just sit and talk 
to someone who will listen? 

Now is your chance to talk to 
someone confidentially about 
whatever is on your mind, 
whether personal or other- 
wise, and at the same time 
given graduate counseling 
students practical experience. 

Dr. Keith Runion pointed 
out that couseling students 
working on their masters 
degree have had much 
training in counseling. 

They will talk with any 
client about a problem he or 
she may have. 

Dr. Runion stressed that all 
talks are confidential, and will 
be taped if the client is in 
agreement. If the student 



agrees, the tap will be 
available to Dr. Runion and 
other counseling students for 
critique without loss of con- 
fidentiality 

"This will provide a service 
to students and at the same 
time help the counseling 
students. The problem doesn't 
have to be really traumatic, 
anything that the client wants 
to talk about, the counseling 
students will listen to," Dr. 
Runion said. 

The counseling student will 
arrange the time and place to 
meet with the client. 

Appointments may be made 
by calling Dr. Runion's office 
at 357-6485. If he cannot be 
reached, students may call 
Dr. Gates' secretary, at 357- 
6594, and leave their first 
name and phone number. 



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Three Columns 



Dr. Graham 
appointed 



Dr. Edward William 
Graham has been appointed 
by Dr. Kilpatrick to serve as 
acting dean of the College of 
Science and Technology at 
Northwestern. 

Graham, who has served as 
chairman of the Department 
of Chemistry and Physics 
since joining the Nor- 
thwestern faculty in 1974, will 
assume the position of science 
and technology dean on July 1. 

The Northwestern professor 
succeeds Dr. Rene Bienvenu, 
who recently resigned as dean 
at Northwestern to become 
assistant dean of the 
Louisiana State University 
School of Allied Health 
Professions at the LSU 
Medical School in Shreveport. 

Graham is a member of the 
American Chemical Society, 
American Physical Society, 
American Institute of Che- 
mical Engineers, Sigma Xi 
and the American Association 
for the Advancement of 
Science. 

He is the author of 
numerous scientific 
publications and has appeared 
on special programs for such 
professional organizations as 
the American Physical 
Society and the Bunsen 
Society for Physical 
Chemistry. 

Capt. Crocker 

Receives 

Promotion. 

Ceremonies were conducted 
last week at NSU to promote 
Capt. Larry Crocker of the 
Northwestern Reserve Of- 
ficers Training Corps Staff to 
the rank of major in the U. S. 
Army. 

Crocker, a native Texan and 
a member of the military 
science department faculty at 



it iftniH in fi ill ii Hi fri fr in *i A " A A ^ 



NSU, was officially promoted 
to the new rank by Col. Paul 
R. Reed, Louisiana-Arkansas 
area commander for the U. S. 
Army's Third ROTC Region 
headquarters at Ft. Riley, Ka. 
Assisting in the ceremonies 
was Maj. Crocker's wife 
Donna. 

Born in Liberty, Tex., 
Crocker was graduated from 
Hardin High School in Hardin, 
Tex., in 1962. He received a B. 
S. degree in wildlife 
management and education 
from Texas A&M University 
in 1967 and a master's degree 
in education from NSU in 1975. 

Crocker was commissioned 
a second lieutenant in the 
infantry of the U. S. Army in 
1967 through the ROTC 
program at Texas A&M in 
College Station. 

The NSU assistant professor 
of military science is a 
graduate of the U. S. Army's 
infantry basic course, infantry 
officers advanced course, 
ranger school and airborne 
school. 

He has served tours of duty 
in Vietnam and Berlin and at 
several stateside installations. 
Some of the awards he has 
received include the Bronze 
Star with "V" device and oak 
leaf cluster, Army Com- 
mendation Medal, Purple 
Heart, and the Combat In- 
fantryman's Badge. 

Brown 
participates 

in pioneer 

study- 
By Peggy A. Lewis 

Dr. Richard G. Brown, 
assistant professor of social 
sciences, recently par- 
ticipated in a pioneer study in 
the field of German imperial 
and commercial influence in 
the Pacific and the Far East. 

Dr. Brown and 13 other 
scholars from four continents 
were chosen to contribute 



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their research etlorts to this 
study. 

The result of their 
collaboration is a book which 
is entitled, "Germany in the 
Pacific and the Far East, 1870- 
1914." It was edited by Dr. 
John A. Moses, reader in 
European history at the 
University of Queensland in 
Australia, and Dr. Paul M. 
Kennedy, reader in history at 
the EasUniversity of East 
Anglia in England. 

The University of Queen- 
sland Press, St. Lucia, 
Queensland published the 
book in March 1977. 

Dr. Brown's contribution is 
chapter 13, "The German 
Acquisition of the Caroline 
Islands, 1898-99." 

"The main thrust of the 
book is to get leading scholars 
in the field of German im- 
perialism to write on different 
aspects of German im- 
perialism in the Pacific," 
commented Dr. Brown. "I 
believe it's value lies in the 
fact that all the scholars who 
contributed chapters, also 
contributed to a guide to ar- 
chival sources. That guide will 
provide sources of in- 
formation for future 
researchers in the field of 
German imperialism." 

Bailey 
appointed 

Dr. Mildred H. Bailey, 
professor and head of the 
Department of Elementary 
Education at NSU, has been 
appointed to serve on the State 
Department of Education's 
reading committee on 
minimum proficiencies. 

She was appointed to the 
committee by Dr. C. E. 
Thompson, associate 
superintendent in charge of 
research and development for 
the State Department of 
Education. 

The committee's respon- 
siblities include establishing 
minimum standards for 
children in reading at the 
elementary levels of all public 
schools in Louisiana. 

Dr. Bailey conducts the 
annual reading conference at 
NSU, which has gained 
national attention. She served 
for four years as head of 
Northwestern's Reading 
Center before assuming the 
duties as chairman of the 
division of reading at NSU in 
1971. 



PREGNANCY 
INFORMATION 
CALL TOLL FREE 

1-800-527-5610 



CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 3 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



July 5, 1977 




'HEAT on 



SUGB plans 
activities dav 



G. G. Shinn and the TSC 
CI» • Truck in' Co. will be the 
Cx. Ct« otllTin feature band when 

SUGB presents HEAT 
on Thursday. July 14. 



Music and Films 
wraps up program 



In the next two weeks, the 
Music and Films committee of 
the SUGB will be wrapping up 
their summer movie program. 

ON Thursday and Friday, 
July 7 & 8, the committee will 
show EMBRYO starring Rock 
Hudson and Dianne Ladd. 
Hudson plays an embry ologist 
who is involved in a bizarre 
fetal laboratory experiment. 
The result of his ex- 
perimentation is a test-tube 
baby which develops into a 
beautiful young woman. 

Termed a science-fact 
thriller by many critics, the 
movie has a startling turn of 
events which increase the 
horrifying impact that such a 



thing could possibly occur. 

Burt Reynolds and 
Catherine Denevue take to the 
screen July 15 & 16, in 
HUSTLE. Reynolds plays a 
square cop who spends his 
days coping with cynicism and 
corruption as he investigates 
the suicide of a young girl. At 
night he returns to his high- 
priced prostitute girlfriend 
(Denevue) to watch TV. 

The film deals with humans 
who are trapped in a shady 
world where right and wrong 
are no longer discernible. 

All film features begin at 
7:30 p.m. in the Arts and 
Science Auditorium. IDs are 
required. 



What can you do when the 
HEAT is on? Attend an out- 
door concert or two, par- 
ticipate in contests and enjoy 
good food, according to Ron 
Thomas, Social Activities 
committee chairman and 
coordinator of the day's 
events. 

The SUGB Social Activities 
Committee with the help of 
other SUGB committees, has 
planned an afternoon of fun 
and activities for HEAT on 
Thursday, July 14, behind 
Iberville Dining Hall. The day 
begins with contests at 3 p.m. 

Students are invited to 
compete in watermelon eating 
contests, seed spitting con- 
tests, and hula hoop contests. 
The winners of the water- 
melon eating contests will be 
crowned Mr. and Ms. 
Watermelon for the day. 

Another event scheduled 
during the contest segment of 
the activities is a faculty- 
student tug-of-war exhibition. 
Faculty members wishing to 
participate in this event should 
sign up by leaving their name 
with the Student Union 
Director's Office. (6511). 
Students wishing to test their 
skill in tugging should come 
by Room 214 of the Student 
Union and sign up. Only the 
first 10 entrants will be 
allowed to participate. 

At 3:30 p.m. Atlantis will 
play, featuring their lead 
vocalist Jean Boucher. This 
first concert will end about 5 
p.m. 

A picnic supper with fried 



chicken, potato salad, baked and end the dav 



beans and all the trimmings 
will be served beginning at 5 
p.m. Those without a meal 
ticket are invited to bring a 
sack lunch or purchase a meal 
for $2. 

Local student talent will 
take to the stage at 5 p.m. to 
entertain the diners. 

About 5:20 p.m. the featured 
band G.G. Shinn will perform 



day's events. 
"We would like to invite all 
faculty and staff and their 
families to come and par- 
ticipate in the HEAT ac- 
tivities," Thomas said. "We 
are really looking forward to a 
successful day and hope every 
NSU student, faculty and staff 
member will plan on par- 
ticipating." 



Play staged 



"HOT L BALTIMORE," 
Lanford Wilson's popular play 
will be staged Wednesday 
through Saturday, July 6-9 in 
the Little Theater, according 
to Dr. E. Robert Black, the 
play's director. 

The cast for this summer 
repertory stage presentation 
are Kathy McGee, stage man ; 
Donna Crawford, girl; Bar- 
bara McShane, Millie; Terry 
Lyn Stroud, April; Lisa Smith, 
Jackie; Christolyn Turner, 
Suzy; Sharon, Weaver, Mrs. 
Oxenham; Sam Huffman, 
Bill; Bob Gilmore, Paul; 
Michael Walker, Mr. Katz; 
Charlie Grau; Jamie; Ton 
Hall, Mr. Morse; Don Cooper, 
Cabbie; Marvin Fletcher, 
delivery boy; and Reilly 
Spitsfaden, Suzy's John. 

Dr. Black is directing the 
play and Rose Sliman is 
assistant director. 

"Hot L. Baltimore" 



received the New York Critics 
Circle Award of the 1972-73 
season. In the play, each 
character is showing what 
they are trying to find in life. 
It has a light, comic at- 
mosphere, but is very adult in 
connotation. 

The play begins at 7:30 p.m. 

Tickets for the presentation 
are $2 per person. NSU 
students are admitted free 
with ID's. 

According to Dr. Black, the 
summer repertory program 
was created to give interested 
students the opportunity to 
concentrate in the special 
areas of theatre production 
and earn up to nine hours 
credit as actors and techin- 
icians in the summer session. 

Other features in the 
summer repertory program 
were two classic film 
presentations—" The 
General" and "Henry V", and 
the play "The Good Doctor." 



Board 



sets 



film, 
lecture 



"Ah, my little chickadee!" 
Who does that phrase bring to 
mind? W. C. Fields, of course. 
Have you ever wonde.'ed just 
what kind of man W. C. Fields 
was? 

The Fine Arts Committee of 
the Student Union Governing 
Board will give persons a 
chance to discover for 
themselves the "The Life and 
Times of W. C. Fields." The 
program, a unique com- 
bination of lecture and film 
presentation, will be 
presented Tuesday, July 12 at 
7:30 p.m. in the Arts and 
Science Auditorium. 

Called "the most complex, 
confusing, and contradictory 
man in the world" by his son, 



W. C. Fields has delighted 
audiences of all ages for 
years. 

The program is presented 
by his grandson Ronald Fields 
and Robert DeFlores, noted 
film restorer. Field relates 
little known facts about both 
the private and public life of 
W. C. Fields (William Claude 
Duken field— his true name) 
from his book W. C. Field- 
s...by Himself. 

In addition to Fields' lec- 
ture, the audience will view 
many of W. C. Fields silent 
films which have been 
restored by DeFlores. 

Students will be admitted 
with IDs and general ad- 
mission is (2. 




ROBERT DEFLORES 



W. C. FIELDS 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE July 5, 1977 



'It's never too late' 



Co's 



Corner 



Yesterday we celebrated 
our country's 201st an- 
niversary of its declaration of 
independence. Our founding 
fathers stood up for what they 
believed and gave their all the 
fight to keep it. 

So, too, must NSU students 
act. Do you wish to sit by idly 
and watch Northwestern 
become a "has been" or a 
"once upon a time there was" 
college? Do you believe in 
your right to seek and demand 
a well-rounded education? 

If so, get up and do 
something about student 
apathy, administrative run- 
around, and the general devil- 
may-care attitudes. 

One of the school's biggest 



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problems at this time is ob- 
taining funding in order to be 
able to run the school (I don't 
mean to be a be to build, but to 
be able to pay teachers, 
purchase supplies and 
equipment, etc.) The state 
legislature must approve 
NSU's budget every year. 
Generally they do, after they 
have cut out X number of 
dollars. 

What can you do? Sit down 
and write your state 
legislator; tell him that you 
want a good education; in- 
dicate your support of NSU. 
Organize your friends and 
send a battery of letters to 
state legislators letting them 
know that NSU is alive and 
well, but that it won't be for 
long if they keep taking money 
away from our programs. 

Do you believe in NSU 
enough to take the steps 
necessary to get what you are 
coming to school for — a well - 
rounded education? 



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MARVIN L. HORTON 

Dr. Ramon Brodermann, a 
64 year-old professor at North- 
western State University will 
receive his Juris Doctor 
Degree in early August from 
Lewis University, Glenn 
Ellyn, Illinois. 

Dr. Brodermann began 
studying for this degree in 
February, 1975. He ex- 
plained his purpose for ad- 
vancing further in his 
academic background in the 
United States. "By profession 
I was a lawyer in my home 
country of Cuba," he said. 

Dr. Brodermann practiced 
law in Havanna for 20 years 
and this award will mark his 
fourth doctors degree. He 
holds two doctoral degrees in 
Political, Economical, and 
Social Science. In addition to 
these degrees Dr. Broder- 
mann has a doctorate in 
Spanish grammer and 
Literature. 

"I have been studying my 
whole life," he said. On Aug. 2, 
the attorney will be 65 years- 
old, and "when one has nine 
degrees, studying is a very 
important factor," he added. 

From the University of 
Havanna, Cuba; he earned 
B.A., B.S., License of 
Diplomat, Consular in Law, 
Doctoral of Law, Political, 
Social and Economic Science. 

The Brodermanns' made 
their home in the states in 
1960. Dr. Brodermann decided 
to go back to college and he 
earned a B.A., M.S. degree in 
Spanish from Indiana State 
University. He later attended 
Florida State University and 
was awarded a Ph.D. in 
Spanish Grammer and 
Literature. Upon completing 
this work, "I was 60 years-old 
and this was not enough, " he 
said. 

How can one persons be in 
two places at one time? Dr. 
Brodermann taught at NSU 
and attended Lewis Univer- 



program for Cuban lawyers 
living in Illinois (hispanic 
program). The scholar ex- 
plained the expenses were 
very high and "I almost had to 
sell my dog." Dr. Brodermann 
flew to Illinois Fridays, at- 
tended classes all day 
Saturday and returned on 




Sunday night," he explained. 

The successful lawyer was 
the son of a former Cuban 
Diplomat. In Cuba Dr. 
Brodermann was a specialist 
in social and economic 
problems. 

"I do not plan to practice 
law in Natchitoches," said the 
attorney. "This city has 
enough lawyers for such a 
small town," he added. He will 
make arrangements to, 
practice in Florida or in 
Illinois. "My home will always 
be in Natchitoches," he added. 

The Louisiana Board of 
Education policy requires one 
to retire at age 65. "If I can't 
go on teaching, my interest 
will be in my private prac- 
tice," he said. Since the fall of 
1966, Dr. Brodermann has 
been a part of the NSU faculty. 
However, his plans are to 
work at NSU as long as 
possible, "then practice law 
until I'm 125 years old," he 
commented. 

Dr. Brodermann will take 
the Bar Exam in the spring. In 
his spare time Dr. Broder- 
mann intends to do all he can 
for the benefit of his students 
at Northwestern. 



amateur baseball in Cuba 
from 1940 to 1947 and in seven 
years his batting average was 
.333. This batting average tops 
Mickey Mantle 1951-1968 aver- 
age of 298. and ties Edward 
Collis 1906-1930 average of 
.333. These pro players were 
outstanding for the U.S. 

In December 1944 he was 
approached by the scout of the 
Washington Senator, and Joe 
Cambria offered him a con- 
tract for the 1945 season. Dr. 
Brodermann rejected the 
offer because he was already 
engaged in his practice of law. 

In 1948 he started playing 
softball with the Casino 
Espanol who won the Cuban 
Championship three years, in 
1951, 1952 and 1954. The team 
was invited to play in the 
world tournament. They 
played in Detroit in 1951, 
Bridgefort Conn., 1952, in 
Minneapolis 1954. As Dr. 
Brodermann grinned widely 
and said.. "I am proud of 
my achievements." 

When* Dr. Brodermann was 
practicing law in Havanna, 
eighty percent of his trips to 
the United States were to 
watch sports, he said. 
However, "the visits were 
suppose to be for business," he 
added. 

Dr. Brodermann enjoys all 
sports and if he didn't practice 
law, sports would be his life. 
"I have attended 23 world 
series" he said. Dr. Broder- 
mann was outstanding in 
handball. He won single 
competition in the big five 
association for 13 years in 
Havana 1 Cuba. 

Dr. Bodermann expressed a 
concern for race 
discrimination in the states. 
"This will be the core of my 
practice, to help as many 
people as possible," he ex- 
plained. Also, Freedom of 
Speech and Press is an ad- 
mendment of the constitution 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
Managing Editor 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 

• m THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

JOHN MCKELLAR 

Circulation 



STAN HAYNES 
Business Manager 

JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DAVID WALKER 
Managers 



FRANKLIN I . PRESSON 
Adviser 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fa II and spring 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods and bi- 
weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at the Natchitoches 
Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences, 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Northwestern 

Letters to Hie editor are invited and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. Letters 
must be signed and no more than 500 words to be considered for 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters for 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 



sity through a special Dr. Brodermann played that the doctor stands behind. 



THE BUNKER CLUB 

July 7 Earth featuring Billy Pendleton 
9:30 

July 8 The group everybody hat been ashing for 

Pieces &30 
July 14 G.G.Shinn 

Following NSU's outdoor concert 9:30 

Hwy. 1 Bypass Phone 352-6026 



July 5, 1077 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



NSU canoeing course in journal 



An article detailing NSU's 
popular Whitewater canoeing 
course appears in the current 
issue of the "Journal of 
Physical Education and 
Recreation," official 
publication of the American 
Alliance of Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation. 

Written by Jim Simmons, 
associate professor and a 
long-time canoeing en- 
thusiast, the article focuses on 
the Whitewater canoeing 
techniques that Northwestern 
students are taught in 
preparation for their annual 
six-day trips to the Whitewater 
rivers of the Ozark Mountains 
in Arkansas. 

Simmons, instructor for the 
Northwestern course, is a 



member of the American 
Canoe Association, and he 
participates annually in the 
group's regional and national 
events. He also is an active 
member of the Ozark Society, 
which promotes conservation 
and canoeing in Oklahoma, 
Missouri, Louisiana and 
Arkansas. 

According to Simmons, 
basic canoeing has been 
popular at NSU for many 
years, but formal classes in 
the sport did not begin until 
1975. Participants in the ac- 
tivity classes are evaluated on 
the basis of previous ex- 
perience, physical fitness 
level and swimming ability. 
Many of the students who 
enroll in the Whitewater 



Prep camps held 



The NSU coaches have been 
busy recently due to 
organizing and conducting 
both basketball and football 
camps for high school 
athletes. 

The camps annually take 
high school players from 
Louisiana and surrounding 
states and help in their 
training for the upcoming 
year. 

A total of 70 high school 
basketball players registered 
and participated in NSU's 11th 
annual Basketball Camp held 
last week. 

"Our camp enrollment is 
not as high as in past years," 
said NSU head basketball 
coach Tynes Hildebrand, "but 
we feel we're making up in 
quality what we lack in 
quantity. We have some ex- 
cellent players in the camp 
and we hope we can help them 
become even better." 

Northeast La. University 
head coach Lenny Fant and 
NLU assistant Benny Hollis 
are teaming with Hildebrand, 
NSU assistant Dr. Derwood 
Duke and graduate assistant 
Ralph Pirn as collegiate 



coaches in the camp. In ad- 
dition, former NSU star Dan 
Bell is serving as a special 
instructor. 

Two weeks ago head football 
coach A. L. Williams along 
with a professional staff, 
conducted NSU's annual 
Football Camp. 

"We were very pleased with 
our camp and our campers 
this year," said Williams. 
"We had some quality boys in 
the camp and all of them had 
tremendous attitudes. I hope 
they will use some of the 
things we tried to teach in the 
camp when they return to 
their own high school teams." 

Approximately 50 high 
school players took part in the 
camp, which featured special 
instruction from professional 
stars Joe Ferguson of the 
Buffalo Bills, David Lee and 
Bert Jones of the Baltimore 
Colts and Bob Brunet of the 
Washington Redskins. 



course have completed the 
basic course in canoeing. 

Simmons said the trips to 
the Ozark Mountains allow 
students to receive a week of 
canoeing instruction and 
practice on famous 
Whitewater rivers. Prior to 
gaining practical experience 
in the canoes, they are taught 
skills and techniques that are 
utilized in Whitewater 
canoeing. 

Through their participation 
in the course, students are 
given a review and thorough 
evaluation of the basic 
canoeing skills and are 
presented the information 
needed to run the sometimes 
dangerous Whitewaters of 
Arkansas. 



The students also learn the 
fundamental strokes for 
white-water canoeing and the 
important maneuvering 
techniques. Safety skills and 
rescue techniques are also 
taught and outfitting the 
canoeist and rigging the canoe 
for a trip are emphasized. 

Simmons states that the 
first day on the river is 
devoted to practicing the basic 
maneuvers and to becoming 
familiar with a fast current. 
Canoeing partners learn to 
work effectively from either 
bow or stern and to work 
together in running the rapids. 

"Since partners must 
constantly work as a team," 
said Simmons, "much em- 
phasis is given to being cer- 
tain that each person un- 



derstands how the entire 
canoe must be handled to 
successfully execute a par- 
ticular technique." 

The second day of the trip 
allows students to float on a 
calmer section of the river. On 
the following days, partic- 
ipants progress to more 
challenging parts of the Big 
Piney or one of the other 
rivers in the area. 

Instructional sessions 
around the campfire are 
conducted each night of the 
trip to review the day's float 
and to help students who had 
problems with particular 
techniques while on the river. 
"This is an especially good 
time to stress safety 
techniques while on the 
river." Simmons added. 



Outstanding athletes inked 



Another batch of out- 
standing athletes have been 
signed by the NSU recruiters. 

In track and field Mark 
Dupas, one of the most ver- 
satile performers in Louisiana 
has signed. In the 1977 state 
high school meet Dupas 
captured the 100-yard dash, 
the 220-yard dash, the long 
jump and the triple jump 
during the competition. From 
Opelousas Catholic High 
School comes Kelvin Stewart. 
Stewart won the District 3-AA 
mile title and finished fifth in 
state. Also in track comes 
John Faulk who cleared a 
season best of 6-8 in the high 
jump for Menard High School 
of Alexandria. 

The men's basketball Mike 
Fyler of Dodge City Junior 
College has inked with NSU. 
Fyler was a two-year starter 
for Dodge City and averaged 
17 points and nine rebounds 



per game. Also in basketball 
comes a local player, Anthony 
Robertson of Natchitoches- 
Central. Robertson made All- 
District 2-AAAA team during 
his junior and senior year. His 
best performance was a 24- 
point, 20-rebound effort again- 
st Pelican. 

In womens roundball 
Darlene Hawthorne, an All- 
State basketball choice in 
Texas and an Ail-American 
selection by one national 
publication, has signed. 

Hawthorne, a three-year 
letterman at Buna High 
School, was chosen to the 
District 18 All - District team 
and to the Texas All-State 
team her senior year. 

Baseball signees include 
Tom Dorsey from Pensacola 
Junior College of Florida. In 
high school Dorsey put 
together a 15-2 record on the 
mound in his senior year. The 



other baseball signee is Kenny 
Carr from Baton Rouge. Carr 
was a two-time All-District 
selection and made only four 
errors in his entire high school 
career. 




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TEACHERS , 
WANTED^. 
West and other^siates. 

Placements since ^4fi. 
Bonded,' SbUthwei s t 
Teachers Agency, Box 
4337, Albuquerque, NM 
87106 



PREGNANCY 
INFORMATION 
CALL TOLL FREE 

1-800-527-5610 



PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.B.J. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE July 5, 1977 

Students Accepted 
At Med Schools 



According to Dr. Edward W 
Graham, acting dean of 
Science and Technology, eight 
of 12 Northwestern seniors 
who applied for enrollment in 
medical schools this fall were 
accepted. Of the two seniors 
who applied for dental school, 
one was accepted for the term 
that begins in September. 

Accepted bythe LSU 
Medical School in Shreveport 
were Stephen Page Booker of 
Many, Rodney Bryan Wise of 
Lena, Richard C. Mooney of 
Lake Charles, Gregory D. 
Lord of Slagle, Fred M. 
Sullivan Jr. of Coushatta and 
Spring Cloud of Ashland. 

Enrolling as freshmen this 
fall at the LSU Medical School 
in New Orleans will be Bryce 
Vincent Jackson of Angie and 
Walter Stanley Foster of 
Many. 

Drs. Philp, Gilbert 
serve on committee 



The Northwestern senior 
who was accepted by the LSU 

School of Dentistry in New 
Orleans was Timothy Paul F- 
ontenot of Eunice. 

Dr. Roderick H. Outland, 
professor of biological 
sciences at Northwestern, is 
the adviser for NSU students 
who are enrolled in the 
university's pre-medicine 
curriculum. 

"Having nine of 14 students 
accepted for medical schools 
is a very high percentage for 
acceptance," said Outland, 
"especially when it is un- 
derstood that to be accepted a 
senior must have at least a 
3.85 academic average on a 4.0 
scale on all college work. 
Naturally, we are very proud 
of the accomplishments of 
these students." 



Dr. William A. Philp and Dr. 
Raymond M. Gilbert, 
members of the NSU faculty, 
are serving on the program 
committee for the Association 
of Teacher Educators' annual 
workshop this summer at 
Southeastern La. University 
in Hammond. 



Coordinating the workshop, 
which is scheduled for Aug. 7- 
11, is Dr. Herbert Gregory of 
Southeastern and the program 
chairman is Dr. Jason Owen 
of Louisiana Tech. 

This year's workshop will 
focus on the teacher education 
curriculum for the nation's 
next 100 years. 



^[ ^ 352-2581 J 


LAST TIME TONIGHT 

FINAL CHAPTER 

WALKING TALL C) 


570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-5109 
TUESDAY DOLLAR NIGHT 


Starts TOMORROW 




PETER FONDA rfj 
SUSAN SAINT JAMES (19 

\ PG | c 1977 WARNER BROS INC 







Three Columns 




Dr. Bienvenu 
attains Assoc. 

membership 

Dr. Millard J. Bienvenu Sr. 
of Northwestern State 
University has attained full 
membership in the American 
Group Psychotherapy 
Association. 

Bienvenu, chairman of the 
Department of Sociology and 
Social Work at NSU, has been 
an associate member of the 
organization since 1970. 
Elevation to full membership 
was based on his professional 
experience and training in 
group therapy and recom- 
mendations from three 
professional publications as 
the Journal of Psychology, 
Journal of Communication 
and the Family Coordinator. 

The Northwestern professor 
has written extensively for 
such professional publications 
as the Journal of Psychology, 
Journal of Communication 
and the Family Coordinator. 

Bienvenu is a consultant in 
interpersonal communication 
and is also a marriage and 
family counselor in Nat- 




chitoches. He holds mem- 
bership in other professional 
organizations and is a 
Louisiana Board Certified 
Social Worker. 

SAM conducts 
free enterprise 
workshop 

The NSU chapter of the 
Society for the Advancement 
of Management conducted a 
free enterprise workshop last 
month at NSU. The one day 
workshop was designed to 
help prepare instructors for 
the mandatory free enterprise 
course which begins in 
Louisiana high schools this 
fall. 

Dr. David Townsend, dean 
of the college of business, said 

said nine business students 
and six faculty members in 
the department of business 
administration and economics 
worked with the area teachers 
to assist them in developing 
curriculum for teaching the 
free enterprise system to high 
school students. 

In addition to the lecture 
programs by Dr. Andrew 
Bacdayan, workshop par- 
ticipants also views collec- 
tions of films, slides, and 
printed literature which are 
available and appropriate for 
classroom use. 

High school teachers who 
participated were Joe M. 
Rice, Pitkin; Jeannette Babin, 
Robeline; Carnelius Coleman, 
Henry Bayonne, Clayton 
Williams and Catherine B. 
Boren, Alexandria; William 
E. Craig, Pleasant Hill; Ruth 
M. Gray, Jena; Mervin Bird- 
well, Marthaville; Irene Lee, 
Deville;A. D. Futrell; Pollo- 
ck; Ollie Moore, Fairview 
Alpha; Jean Balthazar, 
Shreveport; and Delores H. 
Calhoun, Natchitoches. 

NSU business students who 
planned and participated in 
free enterprise workshop were 



David Harding, Steve Hudson, 
Monroe Silver, Wayne Searcy, 
Kent Lachney, Terri Bop 
del on, Juanita DeVillier, 
Ronda Stiles, and Kathy 
Swann. 

Faculty members from NSU 
who worked with the 
workshop participants were 
Dr. Marie Burkhead, Mrs. 
Jolene Anders, Dr. John Hix, 
H. N. Towry, Dr. Eugene 
Williams, and Dr. Bacadayan. 
Dr. Burkhead is the faculty 
sponsor for the Society for the 
Advancement of Management 
and Dr. Williams is acting 
head of the Department of 
business administration and 
economics. 

Lee Obtains 

practitioner's 
license 

Dr. Robert C. Lee, head of 
the Department of Counseling 
and Testing at NSU, has been 
awarded a license to practice 
psychology in Louisiana. 

One of only two licensed 
practitioners of psychology in 
Natchitoches Parish, Lee is 
currently developing a univer- 
sity-wide counseling center on 
the NSU campus. The Nor- 
thwestern center will offer 
counseling services to both 
NSU students and the com- 
munity at large. 

Lee has had considerable 
experience as a therapist over 
the past 12 years. Before 
joining the NSU staff, he was 
chief psychologist at the 
Feasterville Medical Center in 
Pennsylvania. In addition, he 
has eight years of college and 
university experience as a 
counselor, therapist and 
psychologist. 

As a licensed psychologist, 
Lee will now establish a lim- 
ited private practice in 
Natchitoches in addition to his 
university responsibilities. He 
said the private practice will 
focus on marriage counseling. 



When you think 
of men swear.... 
think of J§ 



[Capuan^s 



Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 4 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



July 19, 1977 




Pianos safe 



THOSE LAZY DAYS of summer will soon be only 
a wishful thought as finals begin to take effect on 
student schedules. 

liiiiiiiiii i ii w w i i n i m i i i fi iiii i iiw M iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini miiiig 

Finals 



I Monday, July 25, 1977 
[8-10:30 a.m. 10:00 classes 
[12-2:30 p.m. 11:00 classes 
|3-5:30p.m. 4:00classes 
} Tuesday, July 26, 1977 



12-2:30 p.m. 8:00 classes: 
3-5:30p. m. 2:00classesi 

Wednesday, July 27, 1977 
8- 10:30 a. m. l : oo classes i 
12-2:30p.m. 9:00classesj 



=8-10 :30 a.m. 12: 00 classes 3-5:30 p.m. 



3:00 classes 8 



Announcement 



I Any student not wanting his 
I or her name listed in the 1977- 
1 78 NSU telephone directory 
I should submit the request in 



writing to Vice President" 
Richard Galloway's Office[ 
(Room 309 Student Union)} 
before 4 p. m. Wednesday,! 
August 31. 



■tiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiMimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiinifiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiHii«i 

NSU releases 
new book edition 



A new edition of Ruth Cross' 
"Soldier of Good Fortune," an 
historical novel about Nat- 
chitoches founder Louis 
Juchereau de St. Denis, was 
recently released by the 
Archives Division of NSU. 

John M. Price, NSU ar- 
chivist, said "Soldier of Good 
Fortune" is the second book 
by Ruth Cross to be published 
by the Archives Division 
Endowment at Northwestern. 

The Archive Division En- 
dowment was established in 
1976 when an anonymous 
donor contributed the initial 
funding for the publication of 
Miss Cross' "The Beautiful 
and the Doomed." At the time 
of the donation, the native of 
Winnfield agreed to assign her 
copyright privileges to the 
Archives Division stipulating 
that proceeds from her books 
would be placed in the en- 
dowment. 

The cover of the new edition 



of "Soldier of Good Fortune" 
was created by John Sullivan, 
graduate advertising art 
student at NSU. 

The novel, originally 
published in New York in 1936, 
will be available at the Grand 
Ecore Amphitheater 
throughout the summer. Miss 
Cross was on hand to 
autograph copies of the novel 
at a special performance of 
Louisiana Cavalier several 
weeks ago. 

In recent years, NSU has 
acquired most of the published 
and unpublished materials 
produced during Miss Cross' 
long writing career. The 
documents became known as 
the Ruth Cross Papers and 
were added to the Archives 
Division's substantial 
holdings of literary materials 
on Louisiana and the south. 
The papers may be seen n the 
Louisiana Room of the Watson 
Library. 



Fire breaks out 
in choral room 



by Ruth Dennis 

A new Steinway grand 
piano, and a Yamaha piano, 
were the only two items not 
damaged in a fire in the 
Choral room of the Fine Arts 
Building, July 9, 11 a. m. The 
two pianos are valued at 
$20,000. 

The fire is believed to have 
started because of a short in 
the air-conditioning unit, but 
is still under investigation. 
Ted Wright, Supervisor of 
University Facilities, said it is 
unsure at present how much 
will need to be done to repair 



everything, but that they have 
already begun working on it. 

The items damaged were a 
portable blackboard, a table, 
and the cover to the Steinway 
piano. The walls, floor and 
ceiling were smoke damaged 
and some of this will have to 
be redone. The air-conditioner 
unit completely burned. 

Natchitoches Fire Depart- 
ment arrived promptly to put 
the fire out. A hole was cut in 
one wall and exhaust fans 
were used to cool the room. 

Dr. J. Robert Smith, head of 
the music department, said, 



"This points out and em- 
phasizes the need for a 
complete electrical inspection 
of the wiring system." Dr. 
Smith explained that $200,000 
has been appropriated for 
architect fees to begin this 
type work during the fall 
semester. The Fine Arts 
Building was not originally 
wired for all the air- 
conditioner units that the 
building has at present. 

Dr. Smith added that the 
maintenance men were on the 
job first thing Monday mor- 
ning, cleaning and seeing 
what repairs were needed. 



T^T £^ -j- -_ wnai repairs wert 

iN»U television center 
completes documentary 



The television center at 
Northwestern State 
University has completed 
production on a 30-minute 
television decumentary which 
focuses on a variety of 
recreational opportunities 
that are available in the 
state's wildlife management 
areas. 

The documentary, which 
will soon be distributed to 
television stations throughout 
the state, was funded through 
a grant awarded to Nor- 
thwestern by the Louisiana 
Department of Wildlife and 
Fisheries. 

Thomas N. Whitehead, 
producer-director of the show, 
which was filmed under the 



supervision of Huey Sanders, 
supervisor of the education 
section for the Louisiana 
Department of Wildlife and 
Fisheries. 

Paul H. Keyser, chief 
engineer for educational tele- 
vision at NSU, was the 
engineer for the project, and 
the narrator is Bernadette 
Monlezun, director of the Lake 
Charles Visitors Bureau. 

All production work for the 
docementary was performed 
by students enrolled in 
television production courses 
at Northwestern, which 
recently modernized its 
television center with ad- 
vanced electronic equipment 
to provide a color capability to 



allow acceptable program- 
ming for commercial and 
public broadcast television. 

The documentary also 
explains that the Passe A. 
Loutre Wildlife Management 
Area has one of the greatest 
concentrations of water foul in 
the United States. An out- 
standing example of high 
utilization of water control 
structures can be seen at the 
Saline Wildlife Management 
Area. 

The 30-minute documentary 
is one of several projects 
Northwestern 's television 
center is working on through 
the Louisiana Department of 
Wildlife and Fisheries. 




THIS SCENE, taken from 
"Louisiana Cavalier" is part of the 
portrayal of Natchitoches' history. 
Students are urged to attend the 



outdoor drama, which is performed 
every night but Sundays. Curtain 
time is 8:30 p. m. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE July 19, 1977 



Heat' generates cm 





GET UP AND BOOGIE — G. G. 
Shinn and the TSC Truckin' Co., the 
featured band on the bill, wrapped 
up the evening's activities. Persons 



in the crowd delighted members of 
the band and spectators by 
demonstrating the different styles of 
dancing on the grass. 



WHAT DO YOU CALL 
THIS? — During the 
hula hoop contest, won 
by Stephanie Davitt, 
these two enterprising 
hoopsters created a new 
sport, "group hooping." 



RESEARCH 



Thousands of Topics 

Send for your up-to-date. 160- 
page, mail order catalog. Enclose 
$1.00 to cower postage and 
handling. 

RESEARCH ASSISTANCE. INC. 

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Our research papers are sold for 
research purposes only. 





A DELICATE 
OPERATION — Four 
members of the Social 



CURRENT SAUCE 

COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
Managing Editor 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 

• >N THOMAS 
sports Editor 

JOHN MCKELLAR 



STAN HAYNES 
Business Manager 

JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DAVID WALKER 



Circulation Managers 

FRANKLIN I . PRESSON 
Adviser 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchjtoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fa 1 1 and spring 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods and bi 
weekly during the summer semester. 1 1 is printed at the Natchjtoches 
Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences, 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editor? and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Northwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations Letters 
must be signed and no more than 500 words to be considered for 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters for 
sake of journalistic style and available space 



Activities committee 
are preparing for the 
Watermelon Eating 
Contest, designing the 
elaborate crowns worn 
by the winners. 



LAGNIAPPE - During the lunch break, Becky 
Brown (l) and Laurie Butler (r) sang a medley of 
songs, adding a "little something extra" to the 
day's activities. 




CHOWING DOWN - Everyone likes the-cobb, and something cold to 
to eat and what could be more en- slake your thirst when the HEAT is 
joyable than fried chicken, corn-on- on. 



July 19, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



wd, fun, laughter 





EAT UP, CHAMPS! — Our two watermelon 
champions exhibit the form and style it took to 
capture the title of Mr. and Ms. Watermelon. 



Sing it, BABE! — Jessica Boucher formed under the NSU "Big Top." 
and Atlantis got the crowd in the (It is sometimes known as Worley's 
proper frame of mind as they per- parachute.) 





HEAVE, HO! — The faculty-student shown here, losing to the students, 
tug-of-war ended with the mighty Note the intense expressions of 
faculty and faculty sympathisizers, concentration. 





COME AND GET IT — The dining hall personnel 
served an outdoor picnic lunch to HEAT spec- 
tators and participants. The waving figure is our 
illustrious editor about to partake in one of her 
more cultivated habits — eating. 



PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.B.J. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE July 19, 1977 



Three Columns 



Students prepare 
C of C Festival 
handbook 

by Peggy Lewis 

Three NSU journalism 
students, Ken Landry, Phyllis 
Folse and Peggy Lewis, are 
working in conjunction with 
the Natchitoches Parish 
Chamber of Commerce on a 
project concerning the 
Christmas Festival. 

The students, under the 
guidance and direction of 
Franklin I. Presson, associate 
professor of journalism, are 
researching previous 
Christmas Festivals and 
compiling a public relations 
handbook, which will be used 
as a guideline for future 
Christmas Festival chairmen. 

Ben Carson, president of the 
Chamber of Commerce, 
stated, "I believe this is a 
worthwhile and much needed 
project which will benefit the 
entire community. I urge all 
Christmas Festival par- 
ticipants, past and present, to 
aid these students in their 
endeavor." 



SHOWTIME TONIGHT 7: 30 



352 2581 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-5109 



LAST TIME TONIGHT 



WALT DISNEY " 

Vroductions 



•Hue 




AND I 



The marry adventures of 

Winnie 

♦hePooh 

TECHNICOLOR 



R*e4S»flriTB'J(XAvi$l»Dl$f«lfHlTi0»lC0 "»C [ 
© 1976 WAH C'SMV WWOUCHOPTS [ 



Starts WEDNESDAY 



It's a 



HERBIE- 
DERBY! 



WALT DISNEY PRODUCTIONS 




GOES TO 
MONTE CARLO 

G 



TKHNKCXO* ' 



i H l i i 

The students will be con- 
tacting former chairmen and 
committee members to get 
information on the duties of 
the chairman and each 
committee, problems and 
solutions encountered over the 
years, and any other pertinent 
information. 

"We anticipate that our 
initial involvement will take 
up to an entire calendar 
year," said Mr. Presson. "We 
plan to have a rough draft" 
form of the handbook com- 
pleted by the end of the 
summer semester. The 
succeeding semesters will be 
used to smooth out the hand- 
book and put it into final 
form." 

The handbook, when 
completed, will give incoming 
chairmen and committee 
members a preview of what 
lies ahead. It will outline the 
procedure to follow for the 
entire festival year and will be 
structured for easy revision in 
the future. 

The Chamber of Commerce 
is also trying to build a histor- 
ical collection of tabloids and 
books for each year of the 
festival. The collection will be 
kept on file with the handbook 
at the Chamber office. 



BOND 
COPIES 

Resumes - Theses • 
Documents 

10° 

100 or more bond 
copies: T 

WE DO THE WORK, 

NOT COIN OPERATED 

BAKER'S 

COPY-FAX 

wit- to* si- p i- »■■■«■- 



Lt. CoL Harris 
transferred to 
Northwestern 

Lt. Col. Walter B. Harris Jr. 
has been appointed professor 
of military science and 
director of the Reserve Of- 
ficers Training Corps 
Program at NSU. 

Announcing the ap- 
pointment, which becomes 
effective immediately, were 
Northwestern President Dr. 
Arnold R. Kilpatrick and Brig. 
Gen. Daniel W. French, 
commander of the U. S. Army 
Third ROTC Region. 

Harris succeeds Col. Paul 
R. Reed, who was appointed 
this spring to the Louisiana- 
Arkansas area commander 
for the U. S. Army Third 
ROTC Region. 

NSU's new professor of 
military science and director 
of the ROTC program has 
served for the past three years 
as chief of engineering 
evaluation at the Dugway 
Proving Ground in Utah. 

The 45-year old native of 
Apache, Okla., receivd a B. S. 
degree in mathematics from 
the University of Southern 
Mississippi and the M. S. 
degree in personnel coun- 
seling from Jacksonville State 
University. 

Harris' military education 
includes the engineer officer's 
basic course, the associate 
field artillery battery officer's 
course, the associate field 
artillery career course and the 
Command and General Staff 
College. 

The Northwestern ROTC 
director was commissioned as 
a second lieutenant in the 
Corps of Engineers through 
participation in the ROTC in 
1954. Two years later, he was 
transferred from the Corps of 
Engineers to field artillery. 



When you think 
of men swear.... 
think of _ji 



Capuan's 



Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Let's learn to 
make dulcimers 



Artists and craftsmen in the 
Natchitoches area will have 
the rare opportunity to learn 
the unique folk art of dulcimer 
making in a 3-week short 
course to be taught on the NSU 
campus in Natchitoches. This 
short course is Art 403 — 

Advanced Studio Problems — 
which is being offered for 3 
semester hours graduate or 
undergraduate credit. 

The dulcimer is a stringed 
instrument which originated 
in the mountain areas of this 
country during Pioneer days. 
The recent revival of folk art 
and music has bourght about a 
renewed interest in the 
dulcimer. 




The course will be taught by 
Dr. Bill Bryant, Professor of 
Art at Northwestern State 
University. Dr. Bryant has 
proven his versatility in the 
Arts through playing and 
creating varieties of this 
native American musical 
instrument during the past 
five years. He has comducted 
four workshops in dulcimer 
making and has received a 
research grant to study 
construction of the in- 
strument. He has personally- 
made more than 55 dulcimers. 

The workshop will em- 
phasize design and crafts 
through projects involving the 
theory, design, and con- 
struction of the American 
dulcimer. This course in- 
cludes lectures on the history 
of various American Folk Art 
techniQues of dulcimer 
production. This short course 
will be offered from August 1 
through August 19 in Room 
121A of the Art Center from 7- 
10 p. m. Monday through 
Friday. The class will be 
limited to a maximum of 20 
students and registration for 
the course will be on the first 
come, first serve basis. 
Persons interested in taking 
the course may pre-register 
from today through Monday, 
August 1 in the NSU Art 
Department, Room 214 of the 
A. A. Frederick's Fine Art 
Building. Cost is $90.00, 
materials not included. 



New philosophy- 
course offered 



The Department of Social 
Sciences will offer a new 
philosophy course in the Fall 
entitled "Philosophies of 
Christianity." Fraser 
Snowden, associate professor 
of philosophy, will be the in- 
structor. 

The course, Philosophy 222, 
will consist of a general 
historical survey of 
Christianity with an emphasis 
on the early period of the 
Christian era, heresies, 
mysticism, Roman 
Catholicism, and the 
development of the varieties 
of Protestantism, Works of 
several contemporary 
theologians of importance 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn $80 
weekly addressing en- 
velopes. Rush self- 
addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St, 

P.O. Box 174 

Pleasant HUL La. Wig 



(Teilhard de Chardin, Paul 
Tillich, and Charles Hart- 
shorne) will be studied. 

In addition to regular lec- 
tures, Snowden plans to 
employ a number of films. 
Several local ministers have 
agreed to give guest lectures 
during the semester on their 
particular sect of Christianity. 

"This new course," noted 
Snowden, "will complement 
our popular one on Eastern 
religious thought. While there 
are many people turning to the 
East today for religious 
revitalization, just as many 
want to retain their Western 
religious heritage. This course 
will, I think, demonstrate the 
richness of the Christian 
tradition — both religiously 
and philosophically." 

The course can be taken for 
undergraduate credit and has 
no prerequisites. 



PREGNANCY 
INFORMATION 
CALL TOLL FREE 

1-800-527-5610 



■ i 



yOL. LXV, No. 5 




CURRENT SAUCE 

NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



September 6, 1977 



Kilpatrick retires Jan. 31 



rs 



ye taught by 
'rofessor of 
stern State 
Bryant has 
ility in the 
aying and 
es of this 
n musical 
I the past 
comducted 
n dulcimer 
received a 
to study 
the in- 
personally- 
) dulcimers. 

will em- 
and crafts 
lvolving the 
and con- 
American 
course in- 
the history 
an Folk Art 
dulcimer 
hort course 
m August 1 
9 in Room 
iter from 7- 
>y through 
ss will be 
mum of 20 
stration for 
on the first 
ve basis, 
i in taking 
pre-register 
jh Monday, 
NSU Art 
n 214 of the 
s Fine Art 
is $90.00, 
aded. 



y 



irdin, Paul 
irles Hart- 
udied. 

egular lec- 
plans to 
r of films, 
isters have 
;st lectures 
er on their 
hristianity. 
•se," noted 
omplement 
m Eastern 
SVhile there 
rningtothe 
religious 
: as many 
ir Western 
rhis course 
nstrate the 
Christian 
religiously 

e taken for 
jit and has 

cy" 

ION 

. FREE 
-5610 



o; 



Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick announced 
to the State Board of Trustees for 
Colleges and Universities Friday that 
he will retire from his position as 
president of NSU effective January 31, 
1978. 

President of the university since 
August of 1966, Kilpatrick served as 
dean of the college at Northwestern for 
six months before assuming the 
presidency. 

Kilpatrick, who has served as a 
teacher, coach and administrator in 
Louisiana education systems for 30 
years, will become a vice-president of 
the AMI Group of Shreveport upon his 
retirement from Northwestern. 

Chairman of the Department of 
Elementary and Secondary Education 
at Northeast Louisiana University 
before moving to NSU, Kilpatrick was 
on the Northeast faculty for 15 years. 

Before becoming department 
chairman at Northeast, he was athletic 
director and basketball coach and also 



taught health and physical education, 
mathematics, education and 
psychology. 

From 1946 until 1961, Kilpatrick was a 
mathematics and social studies teacher 
at Jonesboro Hodge High School and 
also served as the school's assistant 
football and head basketball coach. His 
basketball team won the Class A state 
championship in 1950-51. 

Kilpatrick, a 56-year-old native of 
Eros in Jackson Parish, served in the 
United States Air Force from 1942 
through 1946 as a weather observer and 
forecaster. 

A 1938 graduate of Eros High School, 
he earned his bachelor's degree from 
Northwestern in 1943 after attending 
Northeast Junior College for two years. 
Kilpatrick received his master's degree 
from Louisiana State University in 1953 
and his doctorate from LSU in 1965. 

Only two Louisiana college 
presidents— Dr. F. Taylor of Louisiana 
Tech and Dr. Vernon Galliano of 



Nicholls State— have served longer 
terms as president than Kilpatrick, a 
former chairman of the Presidents' 
Council of Louisiana Colleges and 
Universities. 

Unprecedented enrollment increases, 
academic advancement and physical 
expansion have highlighted 
Kilpatrick's tenure at Northwestern. 
Enrollment, which was below 5,000 
when Kilpatrick assumed the 
presidency at NSU, now exceeds 6,500. 

Numerous new degree programs 
have been developed during 
Kilpatrick's administration, including 
two-year associate degrees in various 
academic fields and the first doctoral 
degrees, which were established in 1969 
just one year before Northwestern 
achieved university status. 

Physical development during 
Kilpatrick's tenure has changed the 
face of the 916-acre NSU campus. More 
than $25 million has been obtained for 
construction of such facilities as a 




GETTING BACK INTO 
ROUTINE-Northwestern 
students maneuver into action 
as they pull cards and begin the 



endless task of registration, of registration was coming to 

They rushed about hoping to an end students were surprised 

get the cards for the desired to find that fees had once again 

courses. When the long journey gone up. 



Distinguished lecturers announced 



By Donna Schonfeld 

Bella S. Abzug, William F. Buckley, 
Jr., and George Leonard will be the 
featured speakers in NSU's 
Distinguished Lecturer's Series for the 
tall semester, according to Thomas 
Whitehead series coordinator. 

Congresswoman Abzug, U.S. 
Representative from New York will 
speak at 11 a.m., Thursday, Sept. 15. 




George Leonard 



The articulate congresswoman has 
received national attention for her 
outspoken views on many controversial 
issues including equal rights, consumer 
rights, and U.S. aid to Israel. She is 
currently running for mayor of the New 
York City. 
: Award-winning columnist and author 
William F. Buckley, Jr., will be the 
guest lecturer at 8 p.m. on Wednesday, 
Sept. 21. Buckley is well-known for his 
weekly syndicated column, "On the 
Right", which appears in more than 300 
newspapers across the country, and his 
syndicated television show "Firing 
Line." The weekly program, which 
Buckley has hosted since 1966, can be 
seen on both the Public Broadcasting 
Service and commercial stations. 
Buckley's guests on "Firing Line" have 
included Jimmy Carter, Henry 
Kissinger, Muhammed Ali, and 
Richard Nixon. 

George Leonard, author of The 
Ultimate Athlete, will speak at 9:30 
a.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 4. 

Leonard was a senior editor of "Look 
Magazine for 17 years and has 
published several books, including 
Education and Esctasy, in 1968, and 
The Transformation: A Guide to the 
Inevitable Changes in Humankind, in 
1972. 

His most recent book, The Ultimate 
Athlete, deals with "the physical ex- 
perience of sports and shows how the 
movements of the body in time and 
space can connect one to the motions of 
the universe itself." 



The Distinguished Lecturer's Series 
is sponsored jointly by the University 
and the Student Government 
Association. 

All lectures will be held in the A. A. 
Fredricks Fine Arts Auditorium and 
are open to students and the general 
public at no admission charge. 

"Our lecture series offers a unique 
opportunity for students," stated 




William F. Buckley 



Drama dept. presents plays 



"Card Index" and "Gone Out", two 
one-act plays written by Polish 
Playwright Tadeusz Rozewicz, will be 
the first production of the University 
Theater for the fall semester, ac- 
cording to Dr. E. Robert Black. 

Tryouts for the two plays will be held 
from 3-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. on Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 7 in the Little Theater. 

The University Theater production 
Mil be presented Oct. 19-22. 

Dr. Black described "Card Index" 
*nd "Gone Out" as "comedies which 
*re surrealistic in form and considered 
*vant-garde theater." 

The two plays will be presented for 
the Louisiana College Theater Festival, 
4 regional state festival that will be 



held in late October. 

"5 on the Blackhand Side" a comedy, 
written bv Charles L. Russell, will be 
the second production of the season. 

An all-black cast is needed for this 
play and the group, which has not yet 
been selected or officially named, will 
work in conjunction with the University 
Players. 

Dr. Black will produce "5 on the 
Blackhand Side" and Edith Harris will 
serve as student producer. 

The dates of tryouts for this 
production will be announced in the 
next issue of the Current Sauce. 

Any student is eligible to tryout for 
University Theater. A student does not 
have to be a drama major or be 



enrolled in a drama class to participate 
in Theater activities. 

According to Dr. Black, students are 
needed not only as actors and ac- 
tresses, but also to work on sets, make- 
up, technical crews, and other 
production activities. 

Tentative productions have also been 
planned for the spring semester. 

"Living Fat" written by Grambling 
University playwright Judi Mason is 
scheduled to be presented during the 
spring. Ms. Mason won the American 
College Playwright Award in 1975, and 
"Living Fat" was produced off- 
Broadway last year by the Negro 
Ensemble Company. 



Biological Sciences Building, Teacher 
Education Center, Student Recreation 
Complex, Physical Education Center 
and the Eugene P. Watson Memorial 
Library. A $10 million athletic complex 
is currently taking shape in the NSU 
campus. 

When asked what accomplishments 
stand out the most Kilpatrick said, 
"The projects that I am most proud of 
during my 11 ^ years at Northwestern 
are our new library and our ability to 
get University status, and to maintain 
our doctoral programs." 

Vitally interested in athletics at both 
the high school and college levels, 
Kilpatrick was Louisiana's Coach of the 
Year while at Northeast in 1955, and he 
also served as president of the Gulf 
States Conference. 

"I feel as though I left the physical 
plant at NSU in good shape for the 
faculty and students to do the best job in 
the future for recruitment and 
academics," the retiring President 
said. 





ANNOUNCED RETIREMENT-Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick an- 
nounced that he will retire as NSU president Jan. 31, 1978. He 
has been president of the university shce 1966. Prior to 
assuming the presidency he served as a teacher, coach and 
administrator in Louisiana education systems. Kilpatrick 
earned his bachelor's degree from Northwestern in 1943. 



Dedication highlights opener 



With a flurry of fanfare, ceremony 
and before a record crowd, the Harry 
"Rags" Turpin Stadium was formally 
dedicated Saturday night when the 
Demons hosted the powerful University 
of Texas at Arlington in the season 
opener. 

Highlighting the dedication 
ceremonies were remarks by Gov. 
Edwin Edwards at half-time and the 
unveiling by the governor of the plaque 
which will be on permanent display at 
the new stadium. 

During the pre-game program the 
NSU Demon Marching Band, directed 
by R. Wayne Blackwell, gave a per- 
formance and the stadium was of- 
ficially named in honor of Turpin. 

President Arnold R. Kilpatrick gave 
a brief speech during pre-game ac- 
tivities, recognized the members of 
Turpin's family and introduced Mrs. 



Turpin, who was escorted to the field by 
former NSU coaches Cracker Brown 
and Walter Ledet. 

A portrait of Turpin was 
unveiled and Mrs. Turpin presented the 
picture to President Kilpatrick for 
display in the stadium. 

Other pre-game activities included a 
foot parade lead by the band and the 
NSU cheerleaders. The parade ended in 
front of the Student Union where the 
cheerleaders held a pep rally. 

A new Yamaha Enduro motorcycle 
donated by Don Jones of the Yamaha 
Center was given away during the 
course of the evening. 

Special guests of the university for 
the stadium dedication were elected 
local, area and state officials, former 
NSU coaches and athletes who were at 
Northwestern during Turpin's tenure, 



members of the State Board of Trustees 
for Colleges and Universities, 
superintendent of the state's public 
school systems, secondary school 
principals throughout North Louisiana 
and base commanders from England 
Air Force Base and Fort Polk. 

The official opening of Turpin 
Stadium, which is part of a $10 million 
athletic complex taking shape on the 
Northwestern campus— comes after 
some five years of planning and more 
than two years of construction. 

The new stadium, which has an ar- 
tificial turf playing field, features a 
modern 6,000 seat facility on the east 
side of the field and a 10,000 seat double- 
deck west side-which includes enclosed, 
air-conditioned box seats and a multi- 
level press box. 

(For Turpin Biography, page 5) 



Homecoming theme announced 



"Something Old.. .Something New," 
tracing Northwestern 's history from 
1884 to the present is the theme for this 
year's Homecoming celebration, Dr. 
C.B. "Lum" Ellis, director of external 
affairs and coordinator of this year's 
activities announced last week. 

Homecoming is slated for Saturday, 
Oct. 1 when the Demons meet the 
Northeast Indians in "rags" Turpin 
Stadium. 

Activities tentatively scheduled for 
that day include registration, open 



houses, reception, board meetings, 
alumni banquet, presentation of the 
court, crowning of the queen, and the 
game. 

A new feature being reintroduced to 
this year's Homecoming activities is a 
parade. Information on the parade has 
1 been sent to all organizations and any 
questions concerning this event should 
be directed to Leigh Perkins or David 
Walker, parade co-chairmen. Prizes 
will be awarded to the top float entries. 
Tenative plans for Friday, Sept. 30 



include a dance and a pep rally. 

The election of the Homecoming 
court will be held Wednesday, Sept. 21 
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. in the Student 
Union lobby, according to David 
McKinney, SGA commissioner of 
elections. 

Co-Chairmen for the Homecoming 
activities are Doug Norris and Judith 
Morgan. Further information on 
Homecoming will be published in the 
CURRENT SAUCE as plans and activi- 
ties are confirmed. 



SGA, SUGB positions open 



The Student Union Governing Board 
has the positions of program editor, 
parlimentarian, and treasurer open to 
any person who meets the 
requirements. The deadline for filing is 
4:30 p.m., September 9 and the board 
will vote at 7:30 p.m., September 12. 
Filing should be done in the Student 
Union Director's Office. 

Qualifications for treasurer include a 
minimum of 45 credit hours, must be a 
business major with the ability to 
maintain financial business records, 
must have a 2.0 overall average, must 
not be on probation and must be a full 
time student in good standing. 

Qualifications for program editor and 
parlimentarian include a 2.0 overall 
average, must not be on probation and 



must be a student in good standing. 
Both are non-voting members of the 
board. 

The program editor's activities are to 
keep the scrapbook up to date, to 
present a slide show at the annual 
spring banquet, and to help the 
publicity committee in making 
phamplets to publicize SUGB. 

Any person who is interested and 
meets these requirements are urged to 
apply and get involved with the SUGB. 

Filing for SBA Class Senator 
positions is now underway announced 
David McKinney, Commissioner of 
Elections. 

Persons interested in running must 
have at least a 2.0 over-all academic 
average and be a full-time student. He 



or she must be eligible to serve two full 
semesters and not be on disciplinary or 
academic probation, said McKinney. 

Interested students are to file a 
written notice of intention with Dr. 
Galloway's office prior to the noon 
deadline of Sept. 14. 

Two Class Senators will be elected 
from each class with one senator being 
elected from the graduate school. 

Semester hour requirements 
classifying students are as follows: 
freshman, 0-29 hours; sophomore, 30-59 
hours; junior, 60-91 hours, and senior, 
92 hours dIus. 

Elections for Class Senator vacancies 
will be held Sept. 21 from 8 a.m. to 7 
p.m. in the Student Union. 




SERVE YOURSELF— Good 
food was the order of the 
evening at the SGA Night which 
was held Aug. 25. The picnic- 



type supper kicked off the 
activities. SGA president David 
Walker and President Arnold 
Kilpatrick made brief 



statements prior to the inter — 
squad scrimmage and the in- 
troduction of the football team. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE September 6, 1977 




President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick is retiring January 
31, 1978 and the question arises 
— Who will be the next 
president of Northwestern? 
Who makes the decision as to 
who will receive the ap- 
pointment? What can a 
student and-or faculty 
member do to have a voice in 
the selection? 

As of September 1, the 
following persons have of- 
ficially applied to the State 
Board of Trustees for Colleges 
and Universities for the 
position: 

Dr. Robert Alost 

Dr. Ed Anders 

Dr. Rene Bienvenu 

Dr. C. B. Ellis 

Dr. Richard Galloway 

Dr. Hoyt Reed 

Dr. T. P. Southerland 

The decision as to who will 
be appointed as the next 
president of this university 
lies solely with the 17 mem- 
bers of the Board of Trustees. 
It is their decision and their 
decision alone. 



As to what a student or 
vacuity member can do — 
remember this is not a 
popularity contest. At this 
point in Northwestern's 
career, the decision as to who 
should be the next president is 
crucial to the survival of this 
institution. The Board of 
Trustees should evaluate each 
candidate as to his ability to 
fulfill the administrative 
duties as head of the 
university. 

In the Board of Trustees 
hand (to employ a cliche) re- 
sts the future of Northwestern. 

In their evaluation of each 
candidate there is hope that 
the members will determine if 
the candidate can effectively 
handle such areas as ad- 
ministrative restructuring, 
faculty motivation, re- 
evaluation of academic 
standards, and recruitment 
and retention of students. 

Wanted: 



The Board of Trustees will 
interview the candidates for 
the position of president, 
Thursday, September 15, with 
their decision to be announced 
soon thereafter. 

Who 
shall 

serve? 

Who shall "serve at the 
pleasure of the President"? 
Due to some unusual wording 
of an emergency bill at the 
first SGA meeting this 
semester, a secretarial 
assistant has been created 
who "will serve at the 
pleasure of the president." 

Of course, one wonders just 
what the phrase means. The 
bill was amended to read as 
such so that if the person 
filling the position is derelict 
in duty the SGA president can 
fire him without approval of 
the Senate. 



Let's hear it 
for the Demons! 



S(,4 a I a g/rii*f'< J 



SGA hold first meeting 



One NSU president 



GIVE ME A "D"! -. (No 
response). 

GIVE ME AN "E"l -. (Afew 
uninhibited cries.) 
GIVE ME AN "M"! m. (It's 
catching on.) 

GIVE ME AN "0"! o. (That's 
more like it.) 

GIVE ME AN "N"! n. (Very 
spontaneous.) 

GIVE ME AN "S"! s. It's nice 
to be an NSU Demon after 
all). 

THIS IS THE YEAR OF 
EXCITEMENT? It certainly 
is! Not only is that statement, 
(with an exclamation point,) 
Northwestern's theme for the 
1977-78 athletic season, it is 
also the predominate mood on 
campus this fall. Now, that is 
something to cheer about! 

The DEMON spell-out 
"response cheer" illustrated 
above is one in which your 
cheerleaders traditionally 
lead the student body. This 
year there are several more 
chants that could very easily 
become traditions, with a little 
help from you — the real NSU 
Demons. 

Of course the chants and 
cheers are shouted in order to 



boost our football team — they 
are the one's who are in esse- 
nse representing us. However, 
you, the NSU students have 
the real power. Power in 
volume, numbers and 
response — you can set ex- 
citement in the air for those 
players on the grid iron. 

Jamie, Bonnie Cheryl, Mary 
Lynn, Kathy, Diane, Becky, 
Mike, Lori and Renae — your 
cheerleaders, ask you to 
respond to all the cheers and 
chants as if they were the 
vibrant letter "S" in a 
DEMON spell-out. Demon- 
strate your power at the pep 
rally this week as we 
"PARTY", "BOOM-CHICK- 
A-BOOM," and "SHA-NA-NA- 
NA-NA" among other things. 



The Senate of Northwestern 
State University held its first 
meeting of the school calendar 
year on August 29 at 6:35 p. m. 
Absent was Cathey, Johnson, 
Manning and Williams. 

Walker discussed attending 
Student Lobby meeting, Allen 
and Allen contract, Labor Day 
Holiday, restructuring the 
committees' system, Class 
Senator elections and 
Homecoming. He also 
suggested a resolution to 
thank Don Kelly, and Jimmy 
Long for their support in this 
past legislative session. 

McKellar discussed com- 
mittee budgets. McKinney 
discussed fall elections, class 
senator and Homecoming 
elections and the possibility of 
adding a football sweetheart 
to Homecoming Court. 



NEW BUSINESS 
Hopson moved to accept 
emergency bill, Baham 
seconded motion passed. 
Barton moved to establish the 
position of secretarial 
assistant to help executive 
secretary with duties. Baham 
seconded, motion passed. 

Walker appointed Student 
Spirit Committee to consist of 
John Breland, chairman, John 
McKellar, Cheryl Babcock, 
Kathy Kelly, Kelly Corwell, 
Tina Morrel David McKinney, 
Tim Hopson, Mary Pat 
Baldridge, and Diane 
McKellar. Reed moved to 
accept, Davis seconded, 
appointments accepted. 

Breland discussed 
Homecoming Parade on 
Saturday Oct. 1 and varied 
Homecoming activities. 



Walker announced Current 
Sauce Appointments. Hopso,, 
moved to accept, Davi s 
seconded, appointment 
accepted. 

Reed moved to add football 
sweetheart to Homecoming 
Court. Hopson seconded 
Hopson moved to table motion 
until next meeting, Baham 
seconded, motion passed. 

Walker discussed 
resignation of Dr. Kilpatrick 
and appointment of new 
University President. 

Breland moved to adjourn 
Davis seconded. Meeting 
adjourned at 7:15 p. m. 



Respectfully, 
Debbie Page 
SGA Secretary 



Kefl 



ections 



'Look forward to the new 




Welcome Back 
NSU Students 



City Bank & Trust 
Home of NSU Student 
SA VINGS 
& 

CHECKING ACCOUNTS 




L City Bank 
1 & Trust 




134 
St. Denis 



Phone 
352-4416 



KlM-tl4cfKP»itit| m-ur.-ilti.-loiKMi 

FDIC 



(Editor's Note: Reflections 
is a column which hosts 
members of the United 
Campus Ministers 
organization addressing 
readers on issues they feel are 
relevant to students. This 
week's guest is Bob Town- 
send, the United Methodist 
Campus Minister.) 

There's something in human 
nature that continually calls 
us to start afresh, to begin 
again. To be authentically 
human is to look forward to 
the future with anticipation 
and hope. To be fully alive is to 
affirm and to celebrate the 
new. As a rule we humans use 
every imaginable excuse to 
celebrate the new— birthdays, 
New Years Day, an- 
niversaires, high days, holy 
days, holidays. All of these 
occasions are times to 
remember the past, but more 
importantly to anticipate the 
future. Such anticipation 
usually reflects a new spirit of 
hope. We all need occasions to 
shed the mistakes, disap- 
pointments and heartaches of 
the past, and substitute in 
their place resolutions that the 
future will be better. 

Many have criticized our 
society as one that is washed- 
up and dying. However, as 
long as we celebrate and look 



forward to the new, and do not 
dread it, there is a chance for 
improvement. As long as we 
grasp every opportunity to 
affirm the new— to attempt a 
better future; as long as we 
realize that we are not bound 
forever to the past, then we 
indeed have hope. 

Reality, however, forces us 
to admit that we only rarely 
live up to our goals and ideals; 
yet it is good that we set goals 
and standards, then re-set 
them, and continue to do so. 

For in reality it's not in the 
achievement of goals that life 
takes on its richest and 
deepest meanings, but rather 
in the striving toward them. 
Life, in other words, is in the 
living, and not in having lived. 
The joys of life are to be found 
more in the journey than in the 
destination. 



And so we find sourselves at 
the beginning of yet another 
school year. The human 
tendency to see hope in the 
new is as much a part of the 
educational process as the 
rest of life. Just as each new 
calendar year is viewed with 
promise and hope, so too is 
each new semester. 
Education, like living, is a life- 
long process; a process to 
which everyone has to con- 
tinually commit and 
recommit themselves 
throughout life. The 
educational process is not 
something which ceases with 
the termination— whether by 
graduation or whatever— of 
one's formal education. A 
college diploma indicates to 
the world that the recipient 
has (hopefully) attained a 
certain level of proficiency is 
a particular field. It does not 



indicate by any stretch 
imagination that one 

"knows it all" or "has it 
made." A college education, 
no matter how thorough, no 
matter how many degrees, 
only barely scratches the; 
surface of the immense world 
of knowledge available today. 
The truly educated are not 
necessarily those who know 
the most, but rather those who. 
realize what they DON'T know 
, and who are willing to do 
something about it. This fact 
applies not only to incoming 
freshmen, but graduating 
seniors as well; not only to 
tenured faculty members, but 
also to maintenance workers 
Education is truly a life-long 
process and the truly smart 
are those who see a new school 
year as yet another op^ 
portunity to broaden their 
grasp of knowledge and truth, 



Th< 
woul 
ever; 
thwe; 
spent 
thwh 
Kapp 
come 
Nortri 
and el 
unive 
Con 
new j 
and 
fratei 
young 
pledg 
releas 
pledgt 
The 
Coacl 
footba 
behinc 
and t 
forwai 
ahead 



The 
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pledge 
ladies 
after £ 
Kim . 
Shelii 
Bose, 
Carr, 
Crawf 
Lydia 
Ginge 
Griffi; 



Chamber of Commerce want 
president with 'roots' 




Bob Townsend 



Dear Editor: 

The attached resolution was 
adopted unanimously at our 
duly called meeting of the 
Natchitoches Parish Chamber 
of Commerce on August 19, 
1977. 

With kindest regards, 

Sincerely, 
David B.Carson 
President, 1977 

WHEREAS Northwestern 
State University is a vital 
element in the business 
economy of Natchitoches 
Parish and the surrounding 
areas, and its presence in our 
community enriches our 
social and cultural lives in 
many and varied way; and 

WHEREAS, the Nat- 
chitoches Parish Chamber of 
Commerce is therefore vitally 



CURRENT SAUCE 

C )I STTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 



LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 

J AN DAIY 
- _nvs Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

I THOMAS 
ovty Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 

KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 

LYNN KEES 

Circulation Manager; 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 



> Photographers 

TOMMY HENNIGAN 
TIM HOPSON 
FAIR HYAMS 

FRANKLIN I . PRESSON 

Adviser 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern state University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and spring 
semesters with the exception of holidays and testing periods and bi 
weekly during the summer semester. 1 1 is printed at the Natchitoches 
Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences, 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357 6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of the 
administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Northwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited from 
students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. Letters 
must be signed and no more than 500 words to be considered for 
publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters for 
sake of journalistic style and available space. 



interested in the future of 
Northwestern State 
University and its continued 
prosperity; and 

WHEREAS, Dr. Arnold 
Kilpatrick has recently an- 
nounced the termination of his 
distinguished career in 
education and his retirement 
from the presidency of Nor- 
thwestern State University, 
and 

WHEREAS, the selection of 
Dr. Kilpa trick's successor is a 
matter of major concern to all 
citizens of Natchitoches 
Parish, and to the business 
community in particular; and 

WHEREAS, the next 
president of Northwestern 
State University will face 
unprecedented challenges and 
difficulties in leading the 
University toward continued 
high levels of achievement in 
academic excellence and 
service to mankind; and 

WHEREAS, the problems 
facing Northwestern State 
University are, to a great 
extent, unique and are closely 
tied to our local history, 
geography and economic 
situation, and are best un- 
derstood by one who has 
previously experienced living 
and working in our com- 
munity; and 

WHEREAS, among those 
prominently mentioned as 
candidates for the presidency 
of Northwestern State 
University , there are several 



well-qualified persons wnol 
have strong past or present | 
connections with Nor- 
thwestern State University I 
and with the City and Parish | 
of Natchitoches; and 

WHEREAS, it is the sense I 
and opinion of the Nat-i 
chitoches Pafish Chamber ofl 
Commerce, acting through its I 
Board of Directors, that the! 
University, and the City and! 
Parish of Natchitoches, would| 
best be served by the ap-* 
pointment and designation as 
president of Northwesternr 
State University of one who! 
possesses strong past oil 
present connections with W 
University and with the Citjl 
and Parish of Natchitochesj 

NOW, THEREFORE, BE flj 
RESOLVED that the Najj 
chitoches Parish Chamber oj 
Commerce requests the aPl 
pointment and designation 8| 
president of Northwester! 
State University of one 
possesses strong past 
present connections 
Northwestern Stat 
University and with the CH J\C 
and Parish of Natchitoches 
and , S 

BE IT FURTH0 
RESOLVED that copies oft* 1 The W 
resolution be forwarded 1 o r t h 
Governor Edwin W. Edward unlversii 
Senator Donald G. Kelt ehedule 
Representative Jimmy W •Ptemb 
to all members of the Board' «aded 
Trustees for State Colle* ownsem 
and Universities, and to f^Ppers 
area news media. 




*ednesd 



COLLEGE 
CLEANERS 

Attention Students 

PRESENT ID CARDS 
WHEN LEAVING CLOTHES 
AND GET SPECIAL DISCOUNT PRICES 
ON DRY CLEANING AND LAUNDRY 

1 23 Jefferson St. Phone 352-2222 



^^ayer t 

t ever 
tligious 
"•Pporte 
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every 
Howshi] 
tune y 
Rations 
W. T 
Colleg 
'<ttn8:00 
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September 6, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



Students begin life as Demons 



accept, 
appointments 

i to add football 

Homecoming 
son seconded 

1 to table motion 
leeting, Baham 
tion passed. 

discussed 
Dr. Kilpatrick 

ment of ne« 

esident. 

ived to adjourn, 
ided. Meeting 
7:15 p. m. 

ectfully, 
Die Page 
jcretary 



KAPPA SIGMA 

The brothers and pledges 
would like to welcome 
everyone back to Nor- 
thwestern and hope the time 
spent here will prove wor- 
thwhile. The members of 
Kappa Sigma hope all will be- 
come actively involved with 
Northwestern by giving time 
and effort to help bettering our 
university. 

Congratulations to all the 
new pledges in the sororities 
and fraternities. The 
fraternity has pledged 34 
young men and has hopes of 
pledging quota before 
releasing the names of the 
pledges. 

The Kappa Sigmas want 
Coach Williams and the 
football team to know they are 
behind the Demons all the way 
and that they are looking 
forward to the winning season 
ahead. 



tew 

any stretch of 
that one 

all" or "has it 
jllege education, 
ow thorough, no 

many degrees, 
scratches the 
s immense world 

available today, 
ducated are not 
those who know 

rather those whoi 
they DON'T know 
ire willing to do 
Bout it. This fact 
inly to incoming 
but graduating 
rell; not only to 
lty members, but 
tenance workers, 
i truly a life-long 

the truly smart 
3 see a new school 
et another op- 
) broaden their 
wledge and truth. 



want 



PHI MU 

The sisters of the Kappa 
Iota chapter of Phi Mu 
pledged the following young 
ladies into their organization 
after a week of rush activities: 
Kim Alston, Carol Biondo, 
Shelia Blanchard, Renee 
Bose, Amanda Box, Karen 
Carr, Wendy Cox, Kim 
Crawford, Beth Culbertson, 
Lydia Dale, Becky Duke, 
Ginger Gates, Gretchen 
Griffin, Jeanne Jeanmard, 



ed persons wnol 

past or present! 
! with Nor- 
State University! 
; City and Parish] 
hes; and 
S, it is the sensel 
m of the Natjj 
afish Chamber of I 
acting through its I 
irectors, that thej 
and the City andj 
itchitoches, would 
rved by the ap 
ind designation i 
of Northwester^ 
srsity of one 

strong past 
mections with 
and with the Cit) 

of Natchitochesj 
EREFORE, BE I 
) that the 
'arish Chamber 1 

requests the 
and designation * 
of Northwester^ 
ersity of one 

strong past 
:onnections 
estern Stat 
and with the CM 
l of Natchitoches 



IT FURTK 
D that copies of 
be forwarded 



The Wesley Foundation at 
orthwestern State 
id win W. Edwar^versity has announced its 
Donald G. KeH^hedule for the month of 
ative Jimmy LO^Ptember. The Foundation, 
bers of the Board 1 ^aded by Reverend Bob 
for State Colled' ^wnsend, will have weekly 
irsities, and to ' Uppers and programs on 
media. ^ f^esdays at 6:00 p. m. and 
yer breakfasts at 7:00 a. 
ever Tuesday. A student 
*Ugious center, Wesley is 
"Pported by the United 
'ethodist Church and is open 
everyone. It offers fun, 
'Uowship, and an opportunity 
tune yourself in on school, 
*lationships, and Jesus 
Wt. The building, located 
" College Avenue, is open 
r °m 8:00 a. m. to 10:00 p. m. 
'(today through Friday and 
J 1 Sunday evenings. The 
°Undation states that all 
'udents regardless of 
domination, are welcome to 
tend their activities. 



ft 
i 

snts 

ES 

T PRICES 
NDRY 

352-2222 



20 e WASH 

NATCHITOCHES' ONLY 
DISCOUNT WASHATERI A 

WITH 
ATTENDANT ON DUTT 

8 a.m - 5 p.m. 

OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 

700 COLLEGE AVE. 

SIBLEY'S 

DISCOUNT WASHATERIA 
352-9441 



Kathy Kelly, Julie Lan- 
dre neau, Lisa Mele, Shelley 
Miller, Becky Nuttall, Pam 
Palmer, Lil Savoy, Donna 
Sebrem, Sheri Shaw, Teri 
Shaw, and Lee Ware. 

After pledging last Sunday, 
the chapter attended services 
at the First Baptist Church. 
The local alumni hosted a 
banquet for the girls af- 
terwards. Later that af- 
ternoon the Phis engaged in 
their first service project by 
helping the actives run booths 
at the Muscular Dystrophy 
carnival. 

The Phi Mas are looking 
forward to the upcoming 
semester and planning such 
activities as dances, ex- 
changes, and service projects. 





The Cane River Belles, under the direction of 
Vicki Parrish, consist of these 16 talented ladies: 
(First row, 1-r) Pam Stevens, Valine Sledge, Kim 
Alston . Karen Carr, Kelly Crowell, Carol Biondo, 



Debra McHalffey, Connie Davis, (Second row) 
Tina Morell, Becky Duke, Teri Shaw, Alliece Cole, 
Jodi Tarver, Janice Bruning, Peggy Middleton 
and Paula Webb. 



The first week of school brought about many 
various activities for Northwestern students, as 
reflected by these pictures, (clockwise) Students 
got to meet and know each other at the annual 
HOWDY dance featuring JETT: SGA night was 
held Thursday with SGA president David Walker 
welcoming the Demons; Partying greek style 
introduced many to the fraternity rush parties; 
registration became a dirty word in everyone's 
vocabulary; a scrimmage was held in the 
stadium, and Greeks celebrate after holding 
pledging ceremonies. Many a student took a sigh 
of relief as the week ended, looking forward to 
classes and settling down to a regular routine. 

ar 




Fun .... 



mm 




ROBO 



TEXACO 
PRODUCTS 

COMPARE OUR 
GASOLINE PRICES... 




TUNNEL 
WASH 

$ 2.50 



WASH IT 
YOURSELF 



CAR WASH 

We Dispense Gas For the Ladies 
109 Hwy. 1 South 352-5557 



Vicki Parrish named 
director of dance line 



Vicki Parrish of Nat- 
chitoches has been named 
choreographer and director of 
the Cane River Belles dance 
line which will perform this 
year with the Northwestern 
State University Demon 
Marching Band. 

Mrs. Parrish's selection as 
choreographer and director of 
the NSU band's newest 
auxiliary group was an- 
nounced in early August by 
Northwestern music depart- 
ment chairman Dr. J. Robert 



Smith and NSU director of 
bands R. Wayne Blackwell. 

The new director of the Cane 
River Belles is a native of 
Atlanta, Ga. She earned the 
M. S. degree in dance from 
Louisiana State University at 
Baton Rouge in 1975. As a 
graduate student at LSU, she 
was associated with the Court 
Jesters which performed pom 
pon routines for LSU 
basketball games. 

Before enrolling in graduate 
school at LSU, Mrs. Parrish 




served for five years as a 
major instructor for Ha If time 
USA, a nationally-known 
program which conducts 
training camps for high school 
and college dance lines and 
drill teams throughout the 
south and southwest. As an 
instructor for Halftime USA, 
she worked with Ms. Barbara 
Tidwell, founder and director 
of the Strutters dance line at 
Southwest Texas State Univ- 
ersity. 

Mrs. Parrish earned a B. S. 
degree in health, physical 
education and recreation from 
West Georgia College, where 
she was a cheerleader for four 
years. Her husband, Dan, was 
a basketball star at the 
Carrollton, Ga. college. 

Following graduation from 
West Georgia College, Mrs. 
Parrish taught for three years 
at Bremen High School in 
Georgia, where she was the 
choreographer and director of 
the Devil Debs dance line. She 
founded the group, which was 
the first precision dance team 
to be established in that 
section of the state. 

The Cane River Belles of 
Northwestern are sponsored 
by the university's Depart- 
ment of Music and will per- 
form throughout the year with 
the Demon Marching Band at 
football and basketball games 
and other university ac- 
tivities. 

Auditions were conducted 
this summer to select 16 
coeds, including officers, who 
will perform with the Cane 
River Belles during their first 
season. 



Ta 



Welcome Back 






^1 








Students 



ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT CHECKING 
ACCOUNTS WITHOUT SERVICE CHARGES. 
REMEMBER TO PICK UP AN NSU DECAL 
WHEN YOU OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT. 
WE ARE LOCATED AT 120 CHURCH ST. 
AND LA. HWY. 1 SOUTH. 



ThePEOPLES 



hank 

t l RUST Co 



MEMBER FDIC 



ta 



l 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE September 6, 1977 



Traffic-Safety committee 



The following constitutes 
the official policy of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
relative to the use, operation, 
and control of a motor vehicle 
on campus. 

Adopted by the Traffic-Safety 
Committee Effective Aug. 22, 
l»74. 

Courtesy, caution, and 
practice of safety are 
traditional patterns of com- 
munity and unveristy 
behavior. All registrants of 
vehicles should consider it a 
privilege to own, operate, and 
maintain a vehicle on the 
campus and should govern 
their actions accordingly. 

The University assumes no 
responsibility for the vehicle 
or its contents at anytimes, 
including the time it is in any 
campus parking area. 

Pedestrains have the right 
of way over vehicles when 
using marked crosswalks. 

The University reserves the 
right to change any are all 
parts of these regulations if 
necessary; however, all 
changes will be published in 
the Current Sauce prior to 
their taking effect. 

Section One 
Administration 

1. The University Police 
Department is responsible for 
the administration of rules 
and regulations set forth 
herein as adopted by the 
University Traffic and Safety 
Committee. 

2. University Police Officers 
are commissioned by the 
Louisiana Dept. of Public 
Safety and City of Nat- 
chitoches. They are 
authorized to enforce all state 
statues, city ordinances, and 
university rules and 
regulations. 

3. Appeal of any regulation 
set forth herein will be 
directed to the University 
Traffic and Safety Committee. 



4. This committee consists 
of students, faculty, and staff 
members. 

5. Appeal of any parking 
ticket will be directed to the 
University Traffic and Safety 
Sub-Committee. 

6. A violator who wishes to 
appeal a parking ticket must 
initiate the procedure at the 
University Police Office with 
the Traffic-Safety Com- 
mittee's Counselor. 

7. All appeals must be 
initiated within 96 hours after 
the parking ticket is issued. 

Section Two 
Visitor's Parking 

1. Visitors are always 
welcome at Northwestern and 
may use any convenient 
parking zone. 

2. A Visitor's Permit is 
available at the University 
Police Office at no cost to the 
visitor. 

3. A visitor who commits an 
infraction of the parking 
regulations may be issued a 
ticket and asked to comply 
with the instructions found on 
the ticket. 

4. Visitor is defined as an 
individual not employed by -or 
enrolled in the University. 

Section Three 
- Vehicle Registration 

1. The University require! 
every motor vehicle operatec 
by any person who is in any 
way connected with the in- 
stitution to be registered 
immediately upon arrival on 
campus. 

2. A registrant may not 
register a vehicle if it is 
owned, operated and-or 
maintained by another in- 
dividual who is connected with 
the University. 

3. Faculty-Staff permits 
may be obtained at any time 
during the academic year 
beginning one week prior to 
fall semester registration. 

4. Student permits may be 
obtained at any time durintr 



the academic year com- 
mencing with the first day of 
the fall semester. 

5. A permit must be ob- 
tained for each vehicle, each 
academic year or portion 
thereof. Permits are valid for 
one academic year ONLY. 

6. An identifying portion for 
the original permit must be 
presented at the time of 
replacement, otherwise the 
regular fee will be charged. 

7. In order to register a 
vehicle, registrant must 
present a valid state vehicle 
registration certificate and a 
valid driver's license. 

8. Registration is made at 
the University Police Office, 
Monday through Friday, 8 
a.m. through 4 p.m., including 
the noon hour. 

9. Registration is not 
complete until the permit is 
affixed to the vehicle. 

10. Possession of a Parking 
Permit does not guarantee a 
parking space. 

11. The registrant is 
responsible for the vehicle and 
any parking tickets issued to 
it. 

12. The permit is non- 
transferable and must be 
removed under the following 
circumstances: 

a. Change of vehicle 
ownership 

b. Termination of 
association with university 

c. Outdated NSU permits 
must be removed to prevent 
confusion 

d. Rendering of an adverse 
decision by the Traffic and 
Safety Committee 



13. A registrant making a 
false registration of a vehicle 
or anyone involved in such an 
act will be subject to im- 
mediate cancellation of 
University driving privileges. 
Violation 8- Student Code of 
Conduct. 



................... 



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Naturalizer 
Life Stride 
Dexter 
■Footworks 
Donelle 
Georqe Sanz 
Dr.Scholl 
Converse 



NOW OPEN 

SANDEFUR SHOES -- shoes for the 

entire family. Choose from such reputable names as: 
MEN'S: 





Nunn Bush 
Dexter 

Red Winq Boots 
& Shoes 

Pedwin 
Converse 
Texas Boots 



SANDEFUR SHOES 

will offer 

NAME BRAND SHOES 

for LESS THAN 
MANUFACTURER'S 
SUGGESTED RETAIL 



SANDEFURSHOES 



608 FRONT STREET 

Between Terry's Barber Shopand DeBlieux's 



CHILDREN'S: 

Buster Brown 
Foot Traits 
Converse 





••V.V.V.V.V.V 



14. Employees of non- 
university offices whose work 
site is on the campus are 
required to purchase staff 
permits. 

Section Four 
Costs of Permits 

1. Academic, First Veh- 
cile.. ..*10.00 

2. New vehicle Registering 
in Spring Semester. ..7.50 

3. New Vehicles Registering 
After Easter Break. ..3.00 

4. New Vehicles Registering 
in Summer Semester. ..3.00 

5. Second Vehcile, 
Academic per Registran- 
t...l.00 

6. Temporary Permit, Valid 
for 7 days only.... 50 

7. Third Vehicle, academic 
per registrant .... Original 
Cost 

8. Fourth Vehicle, academic 
per registrant .... 1.00 

No Rebate will be made if a 
person resigns or leaves the 
University for any reason. 
Section Five 
Display of Permit 

1. Registrant will be fur- 
nished an identification 
permit which is to be affixed 
to the right side of the rear 
bumper. 

2. Trucks may display the 
permit on the right side of the 
rear window. 

3. Temporary permits are to 
be displayed on front wind- 
shield near Louisiana In- 
spection Sticker. 

Section Six 
Parking Regulations 

1. Faculty-staff assignments 
will be made to, and usage 
made of nearest area to their 
campus office or employment 
area. 

2. Students residing on 
campus will utilize zone 
nearest their respective 
dormitories. 

3. Commuting students will 
utilize zone as designated on 
the map. 

4. See the map for 
authorized usage of zones. 

5. Certain specified panting 
spaces are assigned to 
designated University ad- 
ministrators for their use 
only. Unauthorized vehicles 
parked in these spaces may be 
removed, impounded, or 
immobilized; the owner- 
registrant will be responsible 
for all costs involved. 

6. All properly registered 
vehicles may park in any 
parking zone except assigned 
parking spaces after 5p.m. 

7. Parking restrictions 
pertaining to parking in 
designated zones are in effect 
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. , Monday 
through Friday. 

8. All other parking 
regulations are in effect 
continuously. 

Section Seven 
Parking Violations 
1. The University reserves 
the right to remove, to im- 
pound, or to immobilize 
illegally parked and aban- 
doned vehicles as well as 
vehicles found on campus 



announces regulations 

without a permit. This rule Section Eight bound street from the point 1. Bicycles may be main- 

also applies to vehicles with Penalties For Parking Tickets where it intersects with the tained on the campus if 

an unauthorized or altered 1. Registered Vehicles main entrance to Lot 1 near properly registered. They 

permit, to vehicles having no First ticket $1.00 the intersection of South may be parked where bicycle 

state license plate, and to Jefferson Street racks are located or in other 

vehicles parked in such a way Second ticket 1.00 4. A portion of Demon Drive parking areas. 

as to constitute a hazard to Third ticket 5.00 is one-way as indicated by 2. Bicycle registration will 

vehicle or pedestrian traffic, Disciplinary assessment signs and markings. ^e accomplished at the City of 

or the movement and Individual concerned may 5. A portion of Lot 11 is one- Natchitoches Police 

operation of emergency be required to appear before way as designated by control Headquarters. A bicycle with 

equipment. The owner- University Traffic and Safety signs. current City of Natchitoches 

registrant will be responsible Committee. violaUon^ arenas a^ed'bv llcense wi » satisfy the 

for the cost involved in Fourth ticket and additional ~T requirements for campus 

removing, impounding, im- ticket- Same as for third £ e C1 ly ot Nat ™" c *** registration, 

mobilizing and storing of such ticket. Additionally, vehicle ?f c . ?fV ™ d Elghth , , • , 

a vehcile. The University shall and driving privileges on Judlcial Dlstnct Court - • J a ™»«. *ai 

not be liable for any damage University campus may be Sec,ion E,tv,n follow the same reguUtions as 

to such a vehicle accurring suspended. Clergy and NSU Retirees all other vehicles. They are to 

during removal, impou- 2. Non-Registered Vehicles 1. Members of the clergy be operated on the streets as a 

ndment, or immobilizing Each ticket $5.00 and retired University em- regular vehicle. Bicycles are 

thereof. Disciplinary assessment ployees will be afforded to be parked in parking areas 

2. A vehicle in one location Upon receipt of second Parking decals free of charge set aside for them or rack 
in excess of 24 hours without a ticket, vehicles and driving witn appropriate parking areas. They are not to be 
current campus permit will be privileges on University privileges. parked on sidewalks or at the 
considered abandoned. campus may be suspended. Section Twelve entrances or exits of build- 

3. A $10.00 fee will be 3. Parking ticket fines are Bicycle Registration "V?s. 
charged to remove the im- payable at the University 

mobilizer and the registrant of . Police Office within 96 hours \) d m n tin W* 

an immobilized vehicle may ; after issuance of violation or X U ti I til/ t t" t 

be required to appear before -96 hours after an adverse • 

the Traffic Committee. decision on an appeal is Yf> f*f>lV)f*S 

4. A vehicle that has rendered. O*_xO*t/O0 

acquired four or more traffic 4 Operation on the campus /I nn/lIH t ttl aOllf 

parking tickets may be im- ^ a vehicle in violation of a ^ t-t §~t U ti t tl f f / 1> f t V 

mobilized. ban imposed under the traffic „ . 4 . , . 

• . . ■ 1 * ■ g NSU President Dr Arnold He is the author of two 

5. A guide to follow con- regulations is in violation of 1N0U rresiaem ur - ^rnum 

6 . j * „ j R Kilnatrirk has announced books, 'Reading Practice and 

cerning campus parking is Do Student Code of Conduct. * ^^^J ™£rt Perspective "7nd -'Reading, 

park between white lines and Section Nine The Third Level," andTS 

at the anrle indicated. Do Not Vehcile Moving Citation ^ t /l^r^tLn oublished 16 articles which 

Park on grass areas or those (Warning, ed " C f °" . at No f western - 

marked with yellow paint or L \ Section of the NSU Wh ° S t ^ SaT Sol 0^ 

where control signs for the Violation ticket may be becomes effective purnak. ^ * 

purposes are located. utilized for Moving Citations ™ meaiatelv - nas D f * n * . nublications across the 

« Ah«pnpp of » nnrkino / x ♦ faculty member since 1968 at vaae puDucauons across me 

6. Absence of a parlung (warning) that occur on Univ ersity of Georgia in nation. 

space in any zone is not justif- campus. Ata» Material developed under 

ication for any type of im- Section Ten The New NSU professor - s Palmatier's guidance 

proper parking or driving. Regulations and Violations areaj . flf expertise are rea ding currently forms the basis for 

7. Parking violations in- For Moving Vehicles in the middle and secondary me tutor training program in 
dude: 1. The Speed Limit on schQQ]s gnd reading m ^ Right to Read Academy 

a. Restricted Area campus is 25 MPH unless content areas At the programs being conducted in 

b. No Parking Zone rtherwto posted^ University of Georgia, he was several states. He serves as a 

c. Improper or No Display of 2. The Speed . Lmut on & ialist in seco ndary, reading consultant to many 
Permit Tarlton Drive is 35 MPH. co u e ge and adult reading and local and state boards of 

d. Improper Parking 3 Caldwell Drive is ^ agnosis and corr ection of education and Right to Read 

e. Wrong Zone. designated as a one-way, east- difficulties. programs. 




WELCOME BACK 
NSU STUDENTS 



MACGIO'S 
PACKAGE LIQUORS 




Editor's 
pwing polic 
1 Family E( 
wacy Act ( 
,-kley Amend 
cial polic 
jyersity cone 
and utilizatk 
fords. 

[tie policy of 
University 
jbe release 
■students is 
jinise that 
ard is coni 
st be protect* 
1 would use it 

Stif 

resident 
Patrick has 
■ owing reco 
; ie by the NJ 
amittee for 
allies for Viol 

I University ( 

II and for 
isures to be t 
: ire any persoi 
ie leaving the 
;al possession 
onging to the 
caught mutil 

'ials. 

committee 
te these recoi 
()ean Frederic 
November 
king. Violatio 
prsity Code 
ds: "Malicio 
1 damage, < 
(use of univers 
tiding library 1 
tfivate propei 

r 

le followin 
komendations 
oved: 

That the co 
wr replacem 
file by the 
Bession. 
iThat the co 
wr replacerr 
liable materu 
♦material is r 
jjut-of-print 
« assess a 
nng to the cur 
litem, since t 




230 HWY.1 SOUTH 
AND 725 AMULET 



PHONE 352-3033 
PHONE 352-3S51 



LOOK CAREFULLY— Although the map of 
campus is confusing at first glance, the wise 
student, faculty or staff member will look closely 
at the details to see just where he WILL be able to 
park when the new parking sticker plan is stuck to 
the bumpers of campus bound cars. Parking 
areas are being divided between faculty and staff, 



residents and commuters (who will have totsfo' 
their restricted use only) and open lots, whi<* 
anyone (including faculty, staff, residents 
commuters) may use. For those concerned w 
ticket*, remember the open lots — there won't * 
any tickets given there. 



a*) 

,ltl 



demons: 

ighly sir 
* at che« 
P in M 
L, Northv 
d came ba< 
d the De 
>ry. The r 
'is year's s( 
'ton row) 
l ek, Cher; 

co-captai 
"is, Jamie 
Wooding 
kins, Bonnie 
|ond row) 
key, Kathj 
^ptain, ar 



September 6, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



nain- 
is if 
They 
cycle 
other 

i will 
Ityof 
lice 
i with 
oches 
the 
mpus 



3 will 
3ns as 
are to 

s as a 
s are 
areas 
rack 

to be 
at the 
build- 



Who has access to student files? 



Editor's Note: The 
jwing policy concerning 
, Family Education and 
Lacy Act of 1974 (the 
Aley Amendment) is the 
jcial policy of the 
versify concerning access 
jnd utilization of student 
prds. 

|tje policy of Northwestern 
|te University with respect 
pe release of information 
.students is based on the 
jinise that a student's 
«rd is confidential and 
A be protected from those 
would use it for other than 



legitimate purposes. At the 
same time, the policy must be 
flexible enough so as not to 
hamper the student, the 
University, or the community 
in the pursuit of legitimate 
endeavors. 

At least once a year Nor- 
thwestern State University 
will publish in the student 
newspaper, The Current 
Sauce, and the Alumni 
Columns, and have com- 
municated over the student 
radio station knwd, the tact 
that certain records are kept 
on students and that these 



records are available to 
students and that the students 
may have the right to 
challenge the contents of these 
records. The types of 
educational records that are 
kept on students at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
are as follows: 

1. Instructors: A record is 
maintained on each student by 
the instructor. Such things as 
reports, etc., are kept by the 
instructor in a Class Record 
Book. The instructor treats 
the materials in the Gass 
Record Book in a confidential 



manner and a student's marks 
in the class can only be 
divulged to the student. At the 
end of the semester, the Gass 
Record Book is turned in to the 
attendance, test grades, 

Registrar's office where it is 
kept for five years and then 
destroyed. 

2. Academic Deans: Each 
academic dean keeps in his 
office the matriculation 
records of the student as well 
as the curricula being 
followed by each student. Only 
material pertaining to a 
student's matriculation is kept 



Stiff penalties ruled for Violation 9 



if two 
ce and 
ading, 
d has 
which 
■sional 
af his 
ed in 
iss the 




resident Arnold R. 
patrick has approved the 
. owing recommendations 
; le by the NSU Discipline 
nmittee for the proper 
alties for Violation No. 9 of 
University Code of Con- 
It and for appropriate 
jssures to be taken in cases 
ire any person is found (1) 
je leaving the library with 
|al possession of materials 
;ing to the library, and 
caught mutilating library 
late. 

committee was asked to 
jte these recommendations 
pean Frederick Bosarge at 
j November 18, 1976 
iting. Violation No. 9 of the 
rersity Code of Conduct 
Is: "Malicious destruc- 
{ damage, defacing, or 
use of university property, 
ading library materials, or 
jrivate property on cam- 
following general 
endations have been 
oved: 

That the cost of repair 
r replacement must be 
e by the person in 
sion. 

1 1 That the cost of repair 
W replacement of the 
iable material be paid. If 
material is not available 
h out-of-print or rare item) 
assess a charge ac- 
; to the current value of 
litem, since the assessed 



value could be more than the 
original cost. 

3. That appropriate legal 
action may be taken in ad- 
dition to paying for replacing 
an item if it gets into grand 
theft (anything over $100). 

4. That the appropriate 
Dean be required to remind s- 
tudents and faculty to return 
material by the end of a 
semester on notification of 
dereliction by the library. 

5. That this information be 
given in orientation classes; 
placed in the STUDENT 
HANDBOOK: initially placed 
in the CURRENT SAUCE and 
the NATCHITOCHES TIMES: 
and placed on signs which are 
to be prominently located in 
strategic places in the library. 

The following specific 
recommendations were ap- 
proved: 

1. FOR STUDENTS: 
Students violating these rules 
may be placed on disciplinary 
probation. In addition to items 
1 through 3 above, if he or she 
cannot or will not pay, then 
immediate suspension will 
result. 

2. FOR FACULTY: In 
addition to steps 1 through 3 
above, if he or she cannot or 
will not pay when ordered to 
by the Dean or Department 
Head, then this is grounds for 
recommendation of dismissal 
(according to the FACULTY 
HANDBOOK); for faculty 



who are being terminated 
(resignation or retirement) 
the Library should be part of 
their clearance. 

3. FOR STAFF: Staff 
members taking classes will 
be considered students for the 
purposes of this policy. 

4. FOR NON-UNIVERSITY 
PERSONNEL: On being 
caught, the person should 



have the material taken from 
him or her, the name and 
address taken, and the in- 
cident should be reported to 
Dean Bosarge, who should be 
asked to take the appropriate 
action which may include 
confiscation of library 
privileges and, or refusal to 
pay or return material, the 
filing of criminal charges. 




EVERYONE GETS INTO THE ACT— During the 
SGA Night of Orientation Week, President and 
Mrs. Kilpatrick joined the students and various 
faculty and staff members for supper at "Rags" 
Tumin Stadium. 




lotsfo' 

its *p 
ed wit* 
ran* * 



in these records, as well as his 
academic standing. Some 
incidental materials are kept, 
such as newspaper articles, 
honors, a supervising 
teacher's evaluation of a 
student teacher, etc. No one 
has access to these records 
except the Dean or his agent. 
Should a student change 
colleges within the University 
his record is then transferred 
in its entirety to his new Dean. 
These records are unofficial 
and can be reviewed in the 
Academic Dean's office. 
These records are to be kept 
ten years and then destroyed. 

3. Academic Advisors: At 
Northwestern State 
University the academic 
advisor is generally 
designated as the academic 
department head, although 

the academic department 
head may designate one of the 
faculty members within his 
department to act as the 
advisor to the student. If the 
student changes majors, this 
record is transferred to his 
new adviser. The material 
contained in this record is only 
of an academic nature, in- 
dicating the past and present 
matriculation record, his 
current academic status, as 
well as the curriculum in 
which the student is enrolled. 
Only the academic advisor 
has access to this record and it 
can be reviewed by the 
student in the academic ad- 
visor's office. These records 
are unofficial. These records 
are placed in an inactive 
status if the student interrupts 
his education and destroyed in 
ten years after the student 
leaves the University. 

4. The Dean of Student 
Personnel: The Dean of 
Student Personnel maintains 
records with most of the 
personal identifying material 
on a student. The file contains 
the personal data form, as 
well as the student's 
autobiography that he or she 
has written in orientation 
class, his dormitory progress 
reports, housing data, and 
past matriculation records, as 
well as the current curriculum 
in which the student is 
enrolled, test data from the 
American College Testing 
program, and any 
correspondence that may 
have taken place between the 
student and members of his 
department, as well as 
miscellaneous administrative 
reports. The record may also 
contain records of any past 
disciplinary problems or 
disciplinary action that may 
have been brought against the 
student. The student can 
review this record in the Dean 
of Student Personnel's office. 
Only authorized Student Af- 
fairs' staff have access to 
these records. The records are 
destroyed five years after the 
student leaves the University. 

5. Student Infirmary: The 
student who enrolls full-time 
in the University is required to 
furnish a medical 
examination report which not 
only includes a current 
medical examination prior to 
the student's entrance to the 
University, but the student's 
past medical history prior to 
admission to the University. 
Records are kept on medical 
problems reported by the 
student as well as treatment 



in Memphis, 
Northwestern's 
came back ready 
&ad the Demons to 
J ry. The members 
'is year's squad are 
ton row) Marlyn 
|ek, Cheryl Bab- 
; . co-captain, Diane 
lis, Jamie Sanders, 
>e Wooding, Becky 
tins, Bonnie Outlaw, 
ond row) Lorie 
sey, Kathy Kelly, 
^ptain, and Mike 

t need you. 



PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.BJ. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



procedures. The only people 
who have access to these 
records are the University 
physicians and nurses. Every 
effort is made to protect the 
physician-patient relationship 
and to safeguard all con- 
fidences. The student cannot 
review these records but his 
personal physician, acting in 
his behalf, can review the 
records. 

6. The Vice President of 
Student Affairs: The records 
kept by the Vice President of 
Student Affairs are the 
students' home address, the 
students' school address, the 
students' grades of the 
previous semester, and the 
student's class schedule. 

7. Registrar: The 
Registrar's Office is the 
keeper of the official 
academic records of the 
student here at the University 
The Student's application for 
admission to the University 
and other materials of an 
academic nature are kept in 
this office. The academic 
records in the Registrar's 
Office are permanent. The 
student can review his or her 
record in that office. 

8. Financial Aids Office: All 
students who are receiving 
scholarships, loans from state 
and federal sources, or who 
are student workers and 
receive some financial 
assistance through the 
University have records that 
are kept in this office. The 
student can review all 
records. 

9. Counseling Service 
Records: Information con- 
tained in student records 
which are maintained by the 
various University counseling 
services are strictly con- 
fidential and released to 
requesting agencies or in- 
dividuals other than 
University professional staff 
only on the written request of 
a student or former student. 
These records are destroyed 
five years after the student 
leaves the University. 
Students cannot review the 
materials in these records, but 
his personal physician or 
other appropriate professional 
persons may review these 
records. 

10. Director of Student 
Services: Records on Student 
Body Association Loans, 
agency loans, and student 
insurance are kept in the 
office of the Director of 
Student Services. No one has 
acce ss to these records except 



the Director of Student Ser- 
vices or his agent. Students 
may review these records in 
the Director of Student Ser- 
vices' office. 

11. Placement Office: 
Records are kept in the 
Placement Office for those 
students who register and are 
in need of assistance in finding 
jobs. The student's record is 
released only to those 
organizations or individuals 
authorized by the student to 
have the material contained in 
the placement folder. The 
student can review the 
material in the placement 
folder, including letters of 
reference, if he has not waived 
his right to review these let- 
ters of reference. If the 
student waives his rights to 
review the letters of 
reference, this request can 
only be reinstated if those who 
wrote the recommendations 
agree. Placement records are 
kept for an indefinite period of 
time. When, in the opinion of 
the placement officer, the 
student can no longer be 
adequately served by having 
this placement record 
properly maintained they are 
destroyed at the discretion of 
the placement officer. 

12. Veterans' Affairs Office: 
Military service records on all 
veterans receiving assistance 
from the Veterans' Ad- 
ministration are kept in the 
Veterans' Administration 
office. The student veteran 
has a right to review these 
records with the Coordinator 
of the Office of Veterans' 
Affairs. 

13. Department of Testing: 
The Department of Testing 
maintains a record of test 
scores submitted to the 
University, and the results of 
the University's Advanced 
Standing Examination and the 
English Proficiency 
Examination for doctoral 
students. These records are 
available to the student, his- 
her adviser, academic dean, 
and other authorized 
university personnel con- 
cerned with the student. 
Scores are not released to 
anyone, other than these 
authorized University per- 
sonnel, except on a request by 
the student. These records are 
destroyed after ten years. 

Challenging student records 

Northwestern State 
University shall provide 
students and-or parents an 
opportunity for a hearing to 



challenge the contents of the 
student's educational records 
in order to insure that the 
records are not inaccurate, 
misleading, or otherwise in 
violation of privacy or other 
rights of students and to 
provide an opportunity for the 
correction or deletion of any 
such inaccurate, misleading 
or otherwise inappropriate 
data contained therein. The 
University will attempt to 
settle disputes with students 
and-or parents regarding the 
content of the student's 
education records through 
informal meetings and 
discussions. In the event these 
informal proceedings do not 
satisfy the student and-or 
parent a more formal 
arrangement for a hearing 
may be necessary. When these 
informal means are not 
satisfactory to the student 
and-or parent or the 
University, these formal 
proceedings will be conducted 
accordingly. On the written 
request of the student and-or 
parent to the University 
concerning the inaccuracy of 
materials contained in the 
student's record, a board 
composed of the Vice 
President of Student Affairs, a 
representative of the Faculty 
Senate, a representative of the 
Dean's Council, and a 
representative of the heads of 
academic departments will be 
convened to hear the com- 
plaints and to make a 
recommendation " 16 "' the 
President of the University. 
Hearings shall be conducted 
and decided within • 
reasonable period of time 
following the request for the 
hearing. The hearing shall be 
conducted and the decision 
rendered by the Board as 
enumerated above. If one of 
the Board members is in- 
volved in the case in question, 
the President of the Univer- 
sity will select an individual 
who does not have a direct 
interest in the outcome of the 
hearing. The student and- or 
the parent or the University is 
to be affored a full and fair 
opportunity to present 
evidence relevant to the issue 
raised and the decision shall 
be rendered in writing to the 
President of the University for 
his approval within a 
reasonable period of time 
after the conclusion of the 
hearing and his decision will 
be communicated to the 
parties involved within a 
reasonable time. 



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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE September 6, 1977 



Demon games to be 
broadcast on radio 



NSU football fans across the 
state will be able to tune into 
two different networks to 
follow the Demons during the 
1977 season. 

The NSU Demon Football 
Network, one of the top radio 
sports networks in the state, 
will once again canvas the 
state with live action on both 
home and road games. From 
flagship station KNOC in 
Natchitoches, the network will 
reach all corners of the state. 

In addition to most of the 
stations which carried the 
Demons last year, the network 
has added KSLI-FM in 
Alexandria, a 100,000-watt 
station which is one of the 



most powerful FM stations in 
the entire South. 

As he has for 24 years, and 
the past 21 seasons in a row. 
Norm Fletcher will be the 
play-by-play "Voice of the 
Demons" during the 1977 
season. Roger Willia/ns, a 
former NSU football star, will 
serve as color commentator 
on the network for the second 
consecutive year. 

The radio broadcasts will 
begin 15 minutes prior to 
game time for all 11 contests. 
In addition, the flagship 
station and some stations on 
the network will be carrying a 
pair of special pre-game 



shows starting 25 minutes 
before game time which will 
feature NSU head football 
coach A.L. Williams and 
members of the Demon 
football team. 

An all-new feature this 
season the NSU Football 
Television Network, which 
will feature taped replays of 
NSU road games and, 
possibly, selected home 
games. These broadcasts, the 
first of their kind in the area, 
were originated last year by 
the cable channel operated by 
Westside Baptist Church, and 
WSBC-TV's Channel 9 will be 
the originating station this 



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year. 

Games will be replayed at 
various times during the week 
following each road game on a 
network of cable channels that 
stretches from Shreveport to 
Baton Rouge. Local viewers 
will be able to see the games 
on Tuesday nights starting at 
7:15 p.m. 

Handling the play-by-play 
for the television network will 
be Jim R. Johnson, NSU's 
assistant director of in- 
formational services and 
public address announcer for 
Demon home games. Serving 
as color man for the broad- 
casts will be former NSU 
«whnii star Richard Ware. 

Yearbooks 
available 

Students may pick up their 
1977 yearbooks at the POT- 
POURRI office Rm 227, Arts & 
Sciences Bldg., from 1 to 4 
p.m. daily Monday through 
Thursday, according to 
Phyllis Folse, editor. 

"Students should bring their 
Fall 1977 ID cards to pick up 
their books," she said. 
"Yearbook fees are collected 
in the fall semester only, but 
those who did not pay the fee 
last year can still have a book 
by paying the fee." 

Class pictures for the 1978 
yearbook are being made now 
in Room 314, Student Union, 
Folse said. She urged all 
students to go by there and 
make appointments for pic- 
ture-taking. 

Appointments and pictures 
may be made during the 
following hours: 9 a.m. to 1 
p.m. and 2 to 6 p.m., the editor 
said. 

"There is no cost to the 
student for having his picture 
made by the POTPOURRI 
photographer," she said. 

Pictures may be purchased 
from the photographer . 



A Public Service of this newspapers The Advertising Council &T» 




counted 

us. 




The rampaging typhoon that smashed 
Guam on May 22, 1976 isn't on 
the front pages anymore. But it will be a 
long time before the people of Guam 
forget it. And it will be a long time before 
Red Cross forgets it. Because we were 

there, too. 

Believe it or not, Guam was only one 
of 30,000 disasters in the last 12 
months where we were called on for 

major help. 

Which is the reason our disaster funds 
are disastrously low. And an important 
reason why we need your continued 
support. Help us. Because 
the things we do really help. 
In your own neighborhood. 
And across America. 
And the world. 



Red Cross. 




Wre. 

counting 
on 
you. 



The Good Neighbor. 



Wells discovers rare gumi plant 



The discovery of a plant so 
rare that the National Her- 
barium in Washington, D.C. 
did not have a speciman of it 
has been made by a staff 
member at Northwestern 
State University. 

Mrs. Carol Wells, an 
assistant in the archives 
division at Northwestern, 
made the discovery recently 
after she was given berries 
from one of the plants and 
began to inquire about it 
locally and with noted 
botanists. 

"I made jam from the 
berries given to me in late 
May by Mrs. Bill Bade of 
Coushatta, who said they were 
'goomey" berries," Mrs. 



Wells said. 

Eventually, through her 
research, she learned that the 
correct spelling of the com- 
mon name is gumi, and she 
discovered that the proper 
botannical name for the plant 
is Elaneagmus Multiflora. 

Bade, who is president of 
the Louisiana Folklife Society, 
said he knows of only four of 
the plants, and all are located 
in or near Natchitoches. One 
plant belongs to Mrs. Rosalie 
Aaron of Natchitoches, who 
said her six-year-old shrub is 
derived from one in Minden. 

Mrs. Bade, a dietitian who 
holds two degrees from North- 
western, said the jelly made 
from gumi berries is of a clear 
red color pnri has a tart taste. 



She made several jars of the 
jelly this spring from berries 
given to her. 

Local residents asked by 
Mrs. Wells about the plant and 
its berries knew little about it. 
She found no one in Louisiana 
who could positively identify 
the plant, which is believed to 
grow into a small tree about 20 
feet tall. 

Mrs. Wells said Jessie 
Johnson, curator of Briarwood 
Nature Preserve near Saline, 
recognized the plant as a 
member of the Elaeagnus 
family, but she was uncertain 
about the species. 

Finally in a recent letter 
from Miss Elizabeth 
Lawrence, a noted botanist 



and author from ftj. 
Carolina who was a frten^j 
the late Caroline Dorrt^ 
creator of Briarwood 
species was identified. 

Miss Lawrence had gi 
small branch, supplied 
by Mrs. Wells, from the 
of Mrs. Rosalie Aaron 
National Herbarium 
Frederick Meyer, taxonoi 
with the Herbarium, repoi 
that it was the first spec: 
of the plant received 
Herbarium. He requej 
samples of next sea 
blossoms and fruit. 

The small branch 
lodged in the Herbarj 
carries the name of Mrs 
as the collector. 



tol 



by: 



Blackwell takes band directorship 



Royce Wayne Blackwell of 
Tuscaloosa, Ala., has been 
named director of bands and 
assistant professor of music at 
Northwestern. 

Announcing the ap- 
pointment was Dr. Arnold 
Kilpatrick, effective im- 
mediately. 

NSU's new director of bands 
succeeds Dr. Jerry Payne, 
who resigned recently to 
become a high school band 
director at Marshall, Tex. 

Blackwell earned his B. S. 
and M. A. degrees in music 
education from the University 
of Alabama and is scheduled 



to receive his doctorate in 
music education from the 
University of Southern 
Mississippi in 1978. 

He has five years of ex- 
perience as a junior and senior 
high school instrumental 
music teacher and band 
director. He spent two years 
as a doctoral student at the 
University of Southern 
Mississippi. 

Blackwell's bands won 
superior ratings three con- 
secutive years at the Selma, 
Ala., Invitational Marching 
Band Festival. His bands won 
superior honors at the Tarrant 
Marching Band Festival, 



Southeastern States Marching 
Band Festival and at the 
Tupelo, Miss., Marching Band 
Festival. 

His Gordo High School band 
was featured at Walt Disney 
World in Orlando, Fla., in 1972 
and at the Tupelo Concert and 
parade Band Festival in 1973. 
The band was judged as "the 
best band in class" at the Six 
Flags Over Georgia Concert 
Band Festival in 1970. 

Blackwell will conduct the 
university's Jazz Ensemble. 
He has professional ex- 
perience as a jazz and show 
band performer. He has ap- 
peared with several touring 



bands, including Buj 
Morrow, Tex Beneke, BaiJ 
and Bailey's Circus 
Holiday on Ice. 

"I am very excited 
the Northwestern mar 
band program," said 
well. "We hope to get a 
variety of shows ready fo. 
season. We will be using l 
traditional bandfare, but! 
also want to incorporate ! 
innovative techniques, 
shows will be filled 
popular tunes, but we'll got 
gamut by playing everytL 
from country and western] 
jazz." 




S^B 5^ 4^ 3 ^f 8 ^5j^S^ %3 i^g 1^9 i^ri tWt s^l 



4J 



1977 DEMON FOOTBALLERS— The NSU 1977 
football team opened their season Saturday night 
with a home game against University of Texas- 



Arlington. The Demons have 38 lettermen and, 
starters back from last year's squad whic 
compiled a 5-5 record. 




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September 6, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



Rags 9 Turpin Stadium ... 



hor from Ify 
who was a friemj 
Caroline Donug, 
of Briarwood^j 
as identified 
iwrence had givi 
inch, supplied 
Veils, from the 
losalie Aaron, to 

Herbarium 
? Meyer, taxom 
Herbarium, repoi 
is the first spec: 
ant received 
lm. He requei 

of next sea 

and fruit, 
mall branch 
in the Herba 
le name of Mrs 
tllector. 



hip 



including 
Tex Beneke, 
liley's Circus 
on Ice. 

very excited 
thwestern mar 
agram," said 
e hope to get 
f shows ready 
Ve will be using 
al bandfare, but 
t to incorporate s 
ve techniques 
vill be filled 
unes, but we'll 
y playing every 
intry and western 




and its namesake. 



HARRY "RAGS" TURPIN 
STADIUM— After two years of 
construction and five years of 
planning Turpin Stadium was 
dedicated during the NSU- 



University of Texas Arlington game. 
The structure, which seats 16,000 
people, is finished except for final 
touch up work. 



Harry H. "Rags" Turpin 
served for 30 years on the NSU 
coaching staff and held a 23- 
year tenure as head football 
coach, the longest of any head 
coach in the 92-year history of 
the university. 

A native of Tensas Parish, 
Turpin moved to Natchitoches 
as a youngster and was a 
standout athlete at Natchito- 
ches High School and Nor- 
thwestern before becoming an 
assistant coach at Nor- 
thwestern in 1926. 

Turpin became head foot- 
ball coach at NSU in 1934 and 
remained in the post until his 
retirement in 1956. During his 
coaching career, Turpin 
compiled a record of 99 wins, 
90 losses and 12 ties for a 
winning percentage of .524. 
His 1939 team was one of only 
two undefeated teams in 
Demon football history and is 
generally regarded as one of 
the powerhouses in NSU 
football annals. 

The 1939 team won 11 
straight contests and held 
eight of its opponents 
scoreless. Turpin's team 
yielded only 18 points that 
season while winning the 
Louisiana Intercollegiate 
Conference and the Southern 
Intercollegiate Athletic 
Association Championships. 

Turpin was instrumental in 
the establishment of the Gulf 
States Conference and served 
as president and vice- 



NSU DEMON 1977 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



lettermen and 
's squad 




\mm> 



he Demon football 
Aching staff has appointed 
duate assistants Corky 




Assistants appointed 



Yates and Tommy Cannon to 
the 1977 staff. 
The announcement of the 




Corky Yates 



Tommy uannon 



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IR JEWELRY: t countr y S£ i uad - 



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' schedule was an- 



Q/*( c ed by Demon track and 
/ U' and cross country coach 
W% j I ttyes. 

" *s and graduate assistant 
k 



0/* 

ewelH 



jne 



Trammell a former 
track star, have 

QM luled the annual NSU 
/Optional Cross Country 
on Friday, Nov. 4 in the 
tegular-season meet for 
'foad. 

! other home event will 

Q, F riday, Oct. 21, when the 
Ajf ^ harriers host Nor- 
'^a. in a dual meet. Both 
/ * are scheduled over the 
j bile NSU course. 
h should be much 
r in cross country this 
^ ," Dyes said. ' 'We were 
o c o e q Q0 ft w 'ith six freshmen last 

<-A^ e re stm ^ verv voun g> 

,e 'U be competitive just 



about everywhere we run." 

The schedule opens Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 7 when the 
Demons travel to Shreveport 
to meet Centenary in a dual 
meet. The Demon runners 
have a dual meet in Monroe 
with Northeast on Sept. 16 
before the first big event of the 
fall, the Harding-Bison In- 
vitational in Searcy, Ark., on 
Sept. 24. 

NSU will also run in the 
Arlington Invitational in 
Arlington, Tex., on Oct. 7 and 
in the USL Invitational on Oct. 
29 before the NCAA District 
HI Championships set for 
Furman, S.C., on Nov. 12. 

Only one regular, 
sophomore Windell Bonner of 
Minden, is expected to be 
among the front runners of 
this years squad. A trio of 
freshmen, Billy Green of 
Marshall, Tex., Ricky Crut- 
cher of Pearl, Miss., and 
Kelvin Stewart of Opelousas, 
will be among the standouts.. 



appointments came from NSU 
athletic director George 
Doherty and head football 
coach A. L. Williams. 

Yates, an assistant football 
coach at Bolton High School in 
Alexandria for the past six 
years, helped produce four 
league championships for the 
Bears in District 3-AAA. Yates 
also served as an assistant 
coach and defensive coor- 
dinator at Bossier High School 
for two years. He came to 
Bossier from his native 
Pineville High School where 
he was head football and 
basketball coach. 

"We feel that Corky will add 
a great deal to our staff," said 
Williams. "He has experience 
in all phases of football and 
knows the game from top to 
bottom. We are extremely 
fortunate to have such an 
experienced coach with us this 
year." 

Cannon, the second ap- 
pointee, was a star quar- 
terback at Delta State 
University. A native of 
Opelousas, Cannon was a 
three year letterman for the 
Statesmen and had his best 
season as a sophomore when 
he connected on 47 of 94 throws 
for 763 yards and seven touch- 
downs. 

"Tommy has a tremendous 
knowledge of the game both on 
the high school and collegiate 
levels," said Williams," and 
he should help bring a new 
look to our staff." 

Cannon comes to NSU from 
Marksville High School where 
he served as an assistant 
coach in charge of offensive 
and defensive backs for three 
years. He will be aiding with 
receivers, especially the tight 
ends, during his time as a 
graduate assistant. 



Russell 
signed 

John Russell, a two-time 
All-District performer for 
Spencer High School's track 
and field squad in Columbus, 
Ga., has signed to continue his 
track career with NSU. 

Demon track coach Jerry 
Dyes, who announced the 
signing this week, said that 
Russell will help his squad 
both in the distances runs and 
in cross country. "John has a 
great deal of natural running 
ability," Dyes said, "and 
we're fortunate that his family 
has come to the area." 

LTC. and Mrs. Buck L. 
Russell recently moved to 
Natchitoches after the elder 
Russell had retired from the 
armed forces. 

Russell, a 5-foot-6 %, 130 
pounder, was twice his 
district's top cross country 
runner and represented 
Spencer High twice at the 
state cross country meet. He 
was also an All-District 
performer in track and field, 
during which time he helped 
lead his team to a third-place 
finish in district competition. 

His best efforts were 4:30 in 
the mile, 9:53 in the two-mile, 
a 15:33 clocking in three-mile 
cross country and a 26:28 time 
in five-mile cross country. 

A three year letterman for 
the squad of coach James E. 
Reese, the 18-year old Russell 
plans to major in physical 
education. He is the 15th track 
and field performer signed by 
Dyes this season. 



DATE OPPONENT 
Sept. 10 Cincinnati 
Sept. 17 Arkansas State 
Sept. 24 S.F.Austin 
Oct. 1 Northeast La. 
Oct. 8 Nicholls State 
Oct. 15 Lamar Univ. 
Oct. 22 La. Tech 
Oct. 29 Open 
Nov. 5 McNeese State 
Nov. 12 Southwestern La. 
Nov. 19 Southeastern 



La. Hammond 



SITE 
Cinicinnati 

Home 
Nacogdoches 

Home 
Thibodaux 

Home 
Shreveport 

Home 
Lafayette 



All games start at 7:30 except Southeastern which is 1: 
NSU 1977 CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE 



Sept. 7 NSU-Centenary 
Sept. 16 NSU-NortheastLa. 
Sept. 24 Harding-Bison Invit. 
Oct. 7 Arlington Invitational 
Oct. 21 NSU-NortheastLa. 
Oct. 29 USL Invitational 
Nov. 4 NSU Invitational 
Nov. 12 NCAA District II 



Shreveport 
Monroe 
Searcy, Ark. 
Arlington, Tex. 
Natchitoches 
Lafayette 
Natchitoches 
Furman, S. Carolina 



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president of the organization 
during his coaching career. In 
his final four years at NSU, 
Turpin held the dual positions 
of head football coach and 
athletic director. 

In 1953, the Demons won the 
GSC championship, and 
Turpin was honored as the 



honor. 

Turpin died on Dec. 26, 1974, 
following a lengthy illness. 

Turpin's widow, his 
daughters and grandchildren 
were special guests of the 
university and the athletic 
department on Sept. 3 when 
Harry "Rags" Turpin 






Harry "Rags" Turpin 



conference's "Coach of the 
Year." 

Turpin also served as head 
track coach during most of his 
tenure at NSU, and he 
produced some of the states 
most successful collegiate 
teams. Turpin established the 
Northwestern Relays in the 
1930's, a meet which grew to 
become one of the top track 
and field events in the South. 

The university gave Turpin 
the highest honor possible by 
naming the new 15,522 seat 
football stadium facility in his 



Football Stadium was for- 
mally opened and dedicated. 

A plaque honoring Turpin 
was also on display at the 
opening contest when the 
Demons met Texas-Arlington. 
Governor Edwin Edwards 
unveiled the plaque at half- 
time ceremonies. 

Former football players and 
track performers under 
Turpin were also in at- 
tendance as guests of the 
university at the game. 




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Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE September 6, 1977 



Lagniappe 

schedules 

arts, crafts show 



The Lagniappe Committee 
of the SUGB is sponsoring an 
Arts and Crafts Show, Wed- 




BRRRRR! !-A record 
temperature was 
recorded this past 
registration in Prather 
Colisum as both faculty 
and students stayed 
busy to keep both mind 
and body going. This 
adviser has the right 
idea by keeping warm 
with a hot cup of coffee. 



nesday and Thursday, Sept. 28 
and 29, in the lobby of the 
Student Union from 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. 

Val Scarbro, chairman of 
the committee, said par- 
ticipants will exhibit their 
works and demonstrations 
will be held throughout the 
day. 

Sales of exhibited arts and 
crafts will not be permitted, 
Ms. Scarbro stated, but orders 
may be taken by exhibitors for 
later sales. 

Any person interested in 
participating in the show 
should fill out an application 
form which may be obtained 
from Room 214 of the Student 
Union. There are no entrance 
fees for persons wishing to 
exhibit their arts and crofats. 

"The entire show is being 
done especially for the 
students and faculty of NSU," 
Ms. Scarbro commented. 
"Everyone is asked to come." 




WHAT A THIRST! -After dance to 
the beat of the band "Jett" at the 
Howdy Dance last week, many 
students found the refreshments 
served courtesy of the Natchitoches 
Parish Chamber of Commerce a 



welcomed respite. Members of the 
chamber such as Wayne McCullogh, 
Ben Carson, and others helped keep 
the cokes flowing during the peak of 
the evening. 



Festival theme announced 



Pageant entries open 



The 15th annual Miss North- 
western State University Lady 
of the Bracelet (LOB) pageant 
will be held Wednesday, Nov. 
16, at 7:30 p.m. in the A. A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts 
Auditorium, according to 
Leigh Perkins, president of 
the Student Union Governing 
Board (SUGB). 

Entries for the pageant 
sponsored by the SUGB 
opened Aug. 29 and will be 
open until 4:30 p.m. Friday, 
Sept. 16. The Union Board has 
selected Darleen Damico to 
serve as executive director of 



the pageant and Rhonda 
Baham and Val Scarbro have 
been chosen as assistant 
directors. 

The reigning Miss Nor- 
thweatern is Denise Guering- 
er, a junior nursing major 
from Alexandria. 

Interested persons should 
fil out an entry blank and 
return it to Room 214 of the 
Student Union prior to the 
deadline with the $5 entry fee. 
Any questions should be 
directed to Darleen Damico at 
6511. 



"Christmas: A Birthday 
Celebration" will be the theme 
of the 1977 Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival, according 
to theme contest chairman 
Melanie McCain. 

Mrs. McCain said that 
Josephine Izzarelli of 
Provencal submitted the 
winning theme in the annual 
contest which was conpleted 
two weeks ago. McCain and 
Christmas Festival co-chai- 



rman Wayne McCullen and 
Mrs. Becky Stewart served as 
judges for the contest, which 




drew a total of 130 entries. 

Miss Izzarelli, who was the 
only entrant to come up with 
the winning theme, will 
receive a $25 savings bonds 
donated by the Natchitoches 
Clearning House Association 
as her prize. She will also ride 
in the annual parade which 
will be centered around her 
winning theme. 

The annual festival is 
scheduled for Dec. 3, and over 
100,000 people are expected for 
the day-long festival. 



"Lady of the Bracelet" Entry Form 



NAME- 



I 

J ADDRESS ( DORMITORY OR STREET)- 

I 
I 



PHONE 



ORGANIZATION OR DORMITORY 

I • ALL ENTRIES MUST BE IN BY SEPT. 16 



I 



NSU hires additional professors 



Dr. John E. Taylor 

Dr. John E. Taylor ot New 

York City has been appointed 
assistant professor and 
director of choral activities 
for the Department of Music 
at NSU. 

Taylor's appointment, 
which becomes effective 
immediately, was announced 
this week by Dr. Arnold R. 



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Kilpatrick, Northwestern 
president. 

The 38-year-old baritone has 
14 years of experience in vocal 
instruction and choral work. 
Since 1975, he has been on the 
music faculty at the 
University of Bridgeport in 
Connecticut. 

Taylor earned the B.M. 
degree in 1961 from Texas 
Wesleyan College in Ft. Worth 
and in 1963 was awarded the 
M.M. and M.S.M. degrees 
from Southern Methodist 
University in Dallas. He 
earned the Ed.D. degree from 
the University of Northtern 
Colorado in 1971. 

Since 1963, Taylor has 
served on the music faculties 



at Central High School in San 
Angelo, Tex., West Virginia 
Wesleyan College in 
Buckhannon, the University of 
Northern Colorado at Greeley, 
Fairmont State College in 
West Virginia and at the 
University of Bridgeport. 

NSU's new choral activities 
director has conducted 13 
major works by such com- 
posers as Britten, Stravinsky, 
Vaughan, Bach, Handel and 
Haydn. He has also performed 
some 30 oratorio and opera 
roles. Taylor has directed 13 
operas and has staged 
numerous opera workshop 
scenes. 

Taylor, who was named 
artis t of the. Year by the West 



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Virginia Arts and Humanities 
Council in 1975, has per- 
formed, in such major 
musical productions as 
"Mame," "1976", "40 
Carats," "Fantasticks," "My 
Fair Lady" and "Man of La 
Mancha." 

He appeared this summer in 
"I Do, I Do" in Bergen 
County, N.J., and in "The 
Vagabond King" with the 
Light Opera of Manhattan." 

A regional winner in 1963 
and a national finalist in 1967 
in the Metropolitan Opera 
Auditions, Taylor has ap- 
peared with a number of 
symphonies and opera 
companies throughout the 
United States. 
Dr. Brooks and Mrs. Allen 
Dr. Beatrice Brooks ana 
Mrs. Marie Allen have been 
appointed to teach this fall in 
the Master of Science in 
Nursing program that is 
conducted at the Warrington 
campus in Shreveport. 

Dr. Brooks has been 
director of graduate nursing 
programs at the University of 
Cincinnati since 1971. She 
served as a professor at State 
University of New York, 
Columbia University of New 
York, Adelphi University, 
Rochester State Hospital and 
Rutgers University before 
joining the Cincinnati faculty. 



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She earned a B.S. degree in 
education from Hunter 
College and the M.A. and Ed. 
D. degrees in nursing from 
New York University. Dr. 
Brooks has held offices in the 
New York State Nurses Assn. 
and holds memberships in the 
American Nurses Assn., 
National League-for Nursing, 
American Association of 
University Professors, Kappa 
Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta 
and Sigma Theto Tau. 

Mrs. Allen was an assistant 
professor at Rutgers Univers- 
ity College of Nursing before 
receiving her faculty ap- 
pointment to NSU. She has 
also been an instructor in the 
baccalaureate program at 
Texas Woman's University 
College of Nursing and worked 
for several years in the in- 
tensive care unit at 
Brackenridge Hospital in 
Austin, Tex. 

She is a member of the 
American Nurses Assn. 
American Association for 
Critical Care Nursing, 
American Heart Assn. and the 
American Association of 
University Professors. 

Mrs. Allen earned her 
B.S.N. and M.S.N. degrees in 
nursing from the University of 
Texas School of Nursing. 



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A Purtc Sefvceo* 
T r»s Newsoaoe' A 
The Mverttsinq Cour*:» 



Three Columns 



Dr. Goodwin 
participates 
in symposium 




Dr. Gail Goodwin, a 
professor in the Department 
of Behavioral Sciences, 
participated in a symposium 
which was conducted Aug. 29 
in San Francisco in con- 
junction with the annual 
convention of the American 
Psychological Assn. 

Dr. Goodwin presented a 
paper on her national 
research project entitled "The 
Woman Doctoral Recipient: A 
Study of the Difficulties En- 
countered in Pursuing Doc- 
toral Degrees." 

According to Goodwin, the 
population sample for her 
research consisted of more 
than 1,000 women who earned 
degrees during the 1960's. The 
report specifically delineates 
the typical problems women 
encountered during the 
decade. 

Dr. Goodwin has been active 
in women's affairs in 
education in Louisiana for 
several years. She taught the 
course, "Psychology of 
Women," in Shreveport and 
Natchitoches for the Depa- 
rtment of Behavioral Scien- 
ces. 

The purpose of the national 
symposium, said Dr. Good- 
win, is to provide a structure 
for the presentation of 
research and theory related to 
the psychology of women. 
Several psychologists 
throughout the nation were 
invited to participate. 

Kinard 
re-elected 

chairman 

Dr. Curt R. Kinard, director 
of Special Education, has been 
elected to a second con- 
secutive one-year term as 
chairman of the Louisiana 
Special Education Center 
Directors. 

A member of the faculty 
since 1968, Kinard was ap- 
pointed head of the Special 
Education Department in 
1971. He is active in the 
Council for Exceptional 
Children, the Council for 
Administration of Special 
Education and the Association 
for Gifted. 

Making up the Louisiana 
Special Education Center 
Directors are chairmen from 
11 universities throughout the 
state which operate regional 
diagnostic evaluation centers 
to provide school systems in 
Louisiana with pupil appraisal 
services. 

Kinard said the diagnostic 
evaluation centers housed in 
university campuses serve 
specific areas of the state. 
Eight additional centers 
located in metropolitan areas 
are administered by parish 
school systems. 

Kinard stated, "We 
evaluate children who are 
referred to us by the parish 
school systems we serve. We 
see children who have lear- 
ning and behavioral problems 
in school." 

He added that the most 
common types of ex- 
ceptionalities encountered in 
evaluation processes are 
mentally retarded, learning 
disabled, speech impaired, 
gifted and talented, 
emotionally disturbed and 
physically handicapped. 

A native of Jena, Kinard 
received his bachelor's degree 
from Louisiana Tech 
University and earned the 
Master's and Ph.D. degrees 
from Louisiana State 
University. He joined the NSU 



faculty alter several years as 
a teacher, coach and principal 
in the public schools of 
Louisiana. 

Kinard, who serves on a 
number of educational ad- 
visory committees, directed a 
survey of education needs for 
the State of Louisiana during 
the 1969-70 school year. 



Kozak receives 

Distinguished 

MusicAward 

The Department of Music 
has presented its 
Distinguished Music Award of 
1977 to Edward J. Kozak Sr. of 
Shreveport. 

Music department chair- 
man Dr. J. Robert Smith said 
Kozak was chosen as the 
award's recipient because of 
his "support of the music 
program at Northwestern, his 
professional and educational 
accomplishments and his 
dedication to the highest 
standards in music." 

Kozak, a former 
professional cornet and 
trumpet player in Chicago 
during the "Big Band" era, 
received the award in 
recognition of his outstanding 
achievements as a 
professional musician and 
teacher and as a proponent of 
the highest standards of 
musical excellence. 

When Kozak was 19, he 
toured the country for 20 
weeks as first chair cornet 
player with the Bohumir Kryl 
concert band. One year later 
he became the youngest 
trumpet player to perform in a 
downtown theatre in Chicago. 

As a theatre musician for 
the Palace Theatre Ohrpheum 
in Chicago, Kozak played for 
such big name entertainers as 
Bob Hope and Jack Benny. 

Kozak's career as a 
professional musician also 
included performances with 
the Chicago Band, American 
Legion Band and the Board of 
Trade Post Band under Col. 
Armin F. Hand. 

He spent a short time with 
American bandmaster and 
composer John Philip Sousa's 
concert band. 

Dr. Albert Ellis 
to lecture 
at workshop 

The Department of 
Behavioral Sciences will 
conduct a two-day workshop 
this fall on "The Theory and 
Practice of Rational-Emotive 
Therapy." 

The NSU Foundation will 
assist in the sponsorship of the 
program, which is scheduled 
for Sept. 24-25 in the Teacher 
Education Center. 

Dr. Donald Gates, chairman 
of the Department of 
Behavioral Sciences said the 
rational-emotive therapy 
"constitutes an approach that 
emphasizes people's 
responsibility for creating 
their own upsetting emotion, 
and, hence their unusual 
capacities to recondition 
themselves and choose 
relatively problem-free, 
emotionally satisfying lives." 

Students, educators, 
counselors, psychologists, 
psychiatrists and sociologists 
are being invited to par- 
ticipate in the program, which 
will include lectures, question 
and answer sessions and 
demonstrations. 

Dr. Albert Ellis, considered 
the nation's leading authority 
on rational-emotive therapy, 
will serve as special lecturer 
for the program. Ellis is 
executive director of the In- 
stitute for Rational Living, 
Inc., and of its training and 
research affiliate, The In- 
stitute for Advanced Study in 
Rational Psychotherapy in 
New York City. 

Topics to be covered during 
the workshop will include 
theory and techniques of 
rational-emotive therapy to 
marriage and family coun- 
seling. 

Registration costs for the 
workshop will be $50 for non- 
students and |25 for NSU 
students. Credit in the form of 
Continuing Education Units 
will be awarded for com- 
pletion of the workshop. 

Additional information on 
the workshop may be obtained 
from the Department of 
Behavioral Sciences. 





Lissa Parsons 
receives 
scholarship 

Lissa Faye Parsons, 
senior education major fr 
Ragley, was selected by 
Beta Kappa Chapter of Delt 
Kappa Gamma as the 
recipient of its $200 Sara] ^ stu 
Clapp Scholarship. ^ v 

The scholarship, establislJ^ ? f the 
this spring by the NatcrdtoJEjJth 
es chapter of the internationa]g Cision a 
professional organization f(Zj e of Q, e 
teachers, is presented in honotffice. 
of Dr. Sarah L.C. Clapp 
state founder of Delta Ka| 
Gamma who served for 
years on the languai 
department faculty befor 
retiring in 1963. 

Miss Parsons is thLfore thf 
daughter of Mr. and Mrihrs. Rob 
Larry M. Parsons of RagJrtBU, Ren 
and is a 1974 graduate of IoMnd prese 
High School. Miss Parsons J. "Lur 
majoring in mathematicjp8^ 0wa y 
education and minoring 
science. She has maintained 
perfect 4.0 academic averai 
during her three years 
study. 

A member of the univer) David Y 
sity's Resident Assistant tne 8 
Programming Committee aMj ns Weral 
Kappa Delta Pi national bas 
honorary society in educatioar 11 ^^ 8 ^ 
Miss Parsons is a fonnefcademiei 
member of the Chemistrj ast exper 
Club. She held the office o ad utilize 
secretary in the Alphi rejected; 
Lambda Delta nationaPcame p 
honorary society for freshmi 
women and was the recipii 
of the Alpha Lambda Dell 
Sophomore award. 

In addition to the $2011 

, , . Tjrrnary w 

scholarship, the organization Monda 

presents a U.S. Savings Bondj Cecil ; 

each year to the outstandiwrvices. 

graduating senior selected as The uni 

the recipient of the SaraHhomas, v 

Clapp-Delta Kappa Gammft 415 Biei 



After 
esentat 
e Sena 
ion to 
candii 



B n f< 



New op 



Academic Award. 



Jointment 
[University 
targe foi 
nedicines 



Northwe 
isociatii 
iges el 
An emer 
a recen 
tion of 
Accordir 
sident, 
itant" 
endous 
etary. 
ee posi 
fir, the 
erstaffi 
Walker f 



Fellowship 
applications 
available 

Applications for the foul 
teenth nationwide competitii 
for the 14-19 White H 
Fellowships awarded eai 
year are now available. 

Established in 1964 
President Lyndon B. Johnsoi 
this nonpartisan program 
designed to give outstan 
rising young leaders one f 
of firsthand high-level 
ployment in the Feden 
Government as well as 
comprehensive educatioi 
seminar. In addition to tl>4i8ition of 
job assignments as speci%|p f ac mt 
assistants to the Viflhe secre 
President, Cabin<Mer thee 
Secretaries, and princip*Pointed 
members of the White Hi 
staff, the Fellows partici] 
in an extensive semim 
program consisting of off' 
record sessions with 
government and priv 
sector leaders, journalii 
scholars, and foreign off ii 

The program is open to U 
citizens. Employees of 
Federal government are ' adio sta 
eligible with the exception 1 eptember 
regular members of the ' 
med services. There is 
occupational restricti* ^ pagt 
Those who have been seled 1 Intr 0S pe C 
have included schol** lay r Rc 
engineers, corporate Hoversati< 
ployees, academic profes** W Natchi 
and administrators, med* tabled sti 
doctors, architects, 1«* fNatchit 
public officials, lawy* 
oceanographers, a policet^ 
and a symphony condurf" staff 

Proven leadership, '^ sem< 
tellectual and professio* (ft 
ability, high motivation, a* |Jj( eature 
commitment to commf' i ^ 3.QQ ^ 
and nation are the W 




* There \ 
3NWD-FM 



criteria employed in 
selection process 



Application materials ' ^ y . s ' 1 
additional information m*)^. ow 8 t 



obtained by sending a ' ^ and ^ 
card to The Preside% ck ^ 
Commission on White W. 
Fellowships, Washing** *rom 11 1 
D.C. 20415 or by calling * ^ntempo; 
65JWS263. Evert 
Requests for applies^ ( 
must be postmarked no " om listen 



"Interlud 



than November 15. 1977. 



Sain be 
Nesday, 




CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 6 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



September 13, 1977 




Six candidates speak, 
pGA chooses three 



'lip 

Parsons, 
major fn 
«ted by 
)ter of Dei| 
as the fij 

$200 Saraji 7116 student Government Association 
. net last Wednesday evening to listen to 

establishJ'! 1 °* tne 13 candi<lates wno nave a P" 
N t h t p e( * ioT tne position of president of 
! ^^r^orthwestern after rendering a 
internaUona^cision at their Sept. 5 meeting to back 
imzation ( 0|)e the candidates in his bid for the 
itedinhoimiffice. 

C. Clapp, fl The decision to support a candidate 
Delta Kaphas made during the closed session of 
rved for 3*e senate meeting; an action called for 
languag* Lane Pittard, chairman of the 
ulty befor^" 8 *- 

j The six candidates who appeared 
s 1S th^efore the members of the senate were 
. and Mrsjjrs. Robert Most, NSU, Ed Anders, 
is of RagleyUSU, Rene Bienvenu, formerly of NSU 
luate of Iow^nd presently with LSU Med School, C. 
s Parsons "Lum" Ellis, NSU, Richard 
^athematicj^' aUowa y• NSU - m & Hovt R eed, NSU. 
minoring a A ^ ter listening to the 30-minute 

maintained / esentations given by eacn candidate > 
„ „ »e Senate moved into executive 

* ession to discuss the qualifications of 
;e years ^ candidates 

the univer. David Walker, president of the SGA, 
: Assistant ^ e senate took three names into 
mmittee anfflsideration after lengthy discussion. 
Pi national^ Dased decision "on the 
in educaUonf ndidates ' s ability to be ar 
s a formefcademienne and an administrator ; his 
! Chemistrjast experience with the school ; how he 
the office okad utilized his position; the image he 

the Alphjrojected; and the plans he had if he 
a nationapcame president," Walker stated, 
for f reshma 
the recipient 
tmbda Delti 

> th *wi New P eratin 8 hours for the in- 
■° . ? f™ rmary will be from 7 a. m. to 3:30 p. 
organizatia L Monday through Friday according 
lavings Bonij Cecil Knotts, director of student 
i outstandingervices. 

r selected as The university physician, Dr. Joe 
wmas, will see students in his office 
415 Bienville, who come by for ap- 
tment and are referred by the 
iversity nurse. There will be no 
targe for the visit but the cost of 
aedicules and medical supplies 



Family Night to be held 



The three candidates selected were 
Dr. Rene Bienvenu, Dr. C. B. "Lum" 
Ellis, and Dr. Richard Galloway. 
Walker said further discussion ensued, 
but that no formal action was taken at 
that meeting to limit the SGA's support 
to one candidate. 

(A formal decision was made by the 
Senate last night, but it was not 
available at the time this paper went to 
press.) 

Walker commented, "The SGA was 
meeting to listen to the candidates and 
whoever wanted to come was 
welcomed, whoever wanted to express 
their views to one of their elected of- 
ficials could do so, but that no formal 
action was taken. The SGA, amongst 
themselves, discussed candidate 
qualifications." 

"The SGA saw six qualified can- 
didates and were impressed by all and 
if we did not see a president in them we 
did see a vice president in them," he 
further stated. 

As each candidate left the Senate's 
presence, he was asked how he felt 
about having the opportunity of ad- 
dressing the SGA and possibility of 
obtaining their support. Their replies 
were as follows: 

Dr. Alost: "I believe that whatever is 
done now is important. We must have 
strong leadership or we will have 
serious problems at NSU. Some real 



Jnfirmary hours listed 




or the 
e competitii 
iVhite Hoi 
warded ea 
r ailable. 
in 1964 
n B. John 
i program 
outstani 
iers one yi 
gh-level 
the Feden 
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prescribed by the doctor will be the 
responsibility of the student. 

These services are available only if 
the student has paid an infirmary fee. 

Dr. Thomas' office hours are 10:30 a. 
m. to 1 p. m., 2:30 p. m. to 5:30 p. m. 
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and 
Friday. Prescription drugs are no 
longer available at the infirmary. 

The infirmary will be closed on all 
student holidays. 



good people have applied and the Board 
of Trustees should think very carefully 
before making a decision." 

Dr. Anders: "Presidential can- 
didates should speak to any group that 
is willing to listen. The main thrust I 
would make would be in academics." 

Dr. Bienvenu: "I am extremely 
pleased that students are demon- 
strating concern to meet with ap- 
plicants and discuss their viewpoints." 

Dr. Ellis: "I'm always happy to tell 
how I feel. The Board of Trustees want 
to hear from the students." 

Dr. Galloway: (The meeting) "gives 
the student body an opportunity to get 
familiar with the candidates, but this 
method also puts the candidates on the 
spot. Certain subjects are touchy, such 
as beer on campus." 

Dr. Reed: "This is a good 
representation of the students which 
should be commended." 

The other candidates who have ap- 
plied for the position are Drs. C. R. 
Kinard, NSU, T. P. Southerland, NSU, 
Dan Dupree of Northeast, Charles 
Hennigan, Carleton Page, Thomas 
Gray of Murray State University, 
Murray, Ky., and William Muse of 
Health, Education and Welfare in 
Virginia. 

The decision as to who will be the next 
president of this institution will be 
made Thursday, Sept. 15, at a meeting 
of the Board of Trustees for State 
Colleges and Universities, according to 
Dr. Bill Junkin, executive director of 
the board. 

During the morning session, each 
candidate may have a spokesman 
speak on his behalf (10 minute time 
limit). During the afternoon executive 
session the Board will conduct 20 min- 
ute interviews with each candidate. 

Dr. Junkin said the decision of the 
Board will be announced when the 
regular session reconvenes that 
evening. 



The families of NSU students will be 
honored Sept. 17 when the university 
observes Family Night at the new 
Harry "Rags" Turpin Football 
Stadium. 

The special observance, which is 
being coordinated by Dr. Richard 
Galloway, is being conducted this year 
in conjunction with the NSU-Arkansas 
State football game. 

Families of students will be admitted 
to the football game as guests of the 
university. The students' families must 
obtain tickets at a reception scheduled 
from 4 p. m. to 5:30 p. m. in the Student 
Union Ballroom. 

The program for family night begins 
at 1 p. m. with open house at student 
residence halls and with the first of 
several guided bus tours of the 
university campus. Tours will originate 
from the Student Union. 

Speaking at the afternoon reception 
will be NSU president Dr. Arnold R. 
Kilpa trick and head football coach A. L. 
Williams. Administrators and faculty 
members will also attend the event to 
visit with the families of students. The 
Entertainers of NSU will provide en- 
tertainment for the reception. 

Students and their families will enjoy 
an evening meal in Iberville Dining 
Hall from 4:30p.m. to 6:30 p.m. before 
attending the football game. 

"Family Night is our way of ex- 
pressing our appreciation to the 
families of our students for their con- 
tinuing support of Northwestern," said 
Galloway. "It is an enriching ex- 
perience to bring the families together 
on the campus, and we are proud that 
the program has continued to grow 
through the years." 

The Office of External Affairs is 
planning and coordinating many 
programs and activities for the fall 
semester, according to Dr. C. B. 
"Lum" Ellis, assistant to the president 
and director of external affairs, in 
addition to "Family Night." 



"Something Old ... Something New: 
Life and Times at NSU," is the theme 
for this year's Homecoming, which 
isset for Oct. 1. Dr. Ellis stressed that 
Homecoming is for currently enrolled 
NSU students as well as NSU alumni, 
and he encouraged everyone to par- 
ticipate in the many events scheduled 
for Homecoming day. 

Following the Homecoming parade 
which will begin at 11 a. m. tours and 
open house will be held on campus 
throughout the afternoon. 

A highlight of the NSU-Northeast 
game that night will be the presentation 
of the 1977 Homecoming Court. Co- 
Chairmen of the Homecoming Com- 
mittee this year are Judith Morgan and 
Doug Norris. 

Dr. Ellis explained that his office is 
responsible for coordinating all alumni 
activities during the semester. Parties 
for alumni are held after each home 
game and following many out-of-town 
games. 

In January NSU alumni will go on a 
ski trip for the second consecutive year. 
Students are also invited to make this 
trip and additional information can be 
obtained in the External Affairs Office. 

Dr. Ellis stated that this has already 
been a busy semester for him and his 
staff. External Affairs coordinated 



"Demon Day" activities held on August 
27, and also worked in conjunction with 
the Athletic Council on the dedication of 
the new stadium on Sept. 3. 

According to Dr. Ellis, President 
Arnold Kilpatrick established the Of- 
fice of External Affairs four years ago 
to coordinate the public relations of- 
fices of NSU. 

The offices under the supervision of 
External Affairs include Student' 
Recruiting, Alumni Services, the NSU 
Foundation, and legislative and 
community affairs. 

"We have found that by combining 
these related offices, we can do a better 
job for less money," stated Dr. Ellis. 

Dr. Ellis believes the future is bright 
for NSU. He cited the new athletic 
facilities, the recreational complex, 
and "a growing commitment to 
academic excellence which is up to the 
faculty" as reasons for the increased 
freshmen enrollment at NSU for the 
past two years. 

"Students 17 and 18 years old want to 
go to a school which has pride and 
spirit," Dr. Ellis commented. "The 
biggest challenge here at NSU is one of 
attitude among all of us." 



Meeting delays 
appointment letters 



Letters of Appointment for faculty 
members will not be issued until after 
the meeting of the Board of Trustees on 
Sept. 29 and 30, according to President 
Arnold Kilpatrick. 

The letters are, as stated by one 
faculty member, a "contract" in- 
cluding the status and salary of 12 
month employees. Kilpatrick said 
however, that the letters should not be 
viewed as a contract in the technical 



sense. 

In past years the letters were issued 
in August. Due to the fact that the 
Board of Trustees will not meet to 
approve the university budget until the 
end of September, the Letters of Ap- 
pointment will be issued about one 
month late. 

Kilpatrick added that the raise 
provided by the special legislature will 
not be included in the letters. 



)GA initiates changes 



Annual LOB competition 
begins October 15 



By Shirley LeDuff 
Northwestern 's Student Government 



sociation recently initiated new 

iges effective this semester. 
An emergency bill passed the Senate 
a recent SGA meeting creating the 
tion of "secretarial assistant." 
According to David Walker, SGA 
esident, the position of "secretarial 
listant" was created due to the t- 
endous office work load of the SGA 
etary . Because of the elimination of 
ee positions within the SGA last 
ar, the office had previously been 

erstaffed. 
Walker feels that the creation of the 
tion of "secretarial assistant" will 
Ip facilitate most of the office work, 
secretarial assistant will work 
Cabin ehder the executive officers and will be 
nd principvPointed by the president. Likewise, 
White Hour or she may be removed by the 
vs particip^^ - 611 * w 'thout the approval of the 
ive semi 
ting of off' 
is with 
and privsi 
, journalii 
reign offt 

is open to n There was much . excitement at 
oyees of TKwD-FM last 
ment are "Vjjo 




change within the SGA 



system is the appropriation of specified 
budgets for each of the SGA com- 
mittees. The amount of money ap- 
propriated to each committee will vary 
in conjunction with the needs of that 
committee. 

The SGA is able to set up committee 
budgets this year due to money left 
within the SGA budget because of the 
cheerleader assessment fee passed last 
year and also because of the 
elimination of the three positions. 
Anyone interested in serving on any of 
these committees should contact David 
Walker at the SGA office. 

The SGA has also passed a resolution 
in conjunction with a new homecoming 
concept. This year a "football 
sweetheart" will be elected in addition 
to the traditional homecoming queen. 
The football sweetheart will be chosen 
by the football team instead of the 
student body in order to give the team a 
direct part in homecoming, said 
Walker. 



The annual Lady of the Bracelet 
(LOB) pageant, which will be held 
Wednesday, Nov. 16, at 7:30 p. m., will 
have the theme, "I got the music in 
me." 

Darleen Damico is the pageant 
director and has a number of people 
assisting her. Chairmen of various 
committees working with Miss Damico 
are : Val Scarbro and Rhonda Baham, 
assistant directors; Val Scarbro, 
judges; Donna Schonfield, trophies and 
gift certificates; Debbie Rodriquez 
choreographer; Mandy Turtle, visiting 
queens; Ruth Dennis and Donna 
Brumley, program editors; Ron 
Thomas, sound; Mike Alost and Randy 
Bonnette, stage and props; Julie Hatch, 
receptions and banquets; and Colette 
Oldmixon, script. 

The winner of the coveted title will 
represent Northwestern at the Miss 
Louisiana pageant, and the first run- 
ner-up will compete in the Miss Holiday 
in Dixie pageant. 

Cheryl Purcell, 1976 Miss Lady of the 
Bracelet, finished in the top ten at the 
Miss Louisiana pageant that year, 



"Lady of the Bracelet" Entry Form 



NAME- 



ADDRESS (DORMITORY OR STREET)- 



PHONE- 



NWD to air special programs 



week as the campus 
station began broadcasting 



e exception Wember a at 2 p. m 
>rs of the * 
There is 

• tioi^ special program aired three times 
restrict! ^ past summer at KNWD, called 
been selec» Introspect," featured Natchitoches 
d schoU r lay or Robert DeBlieux in candid 
rporate Conversation with KNWD about NSU 
nic profes* 1 W Natchitoches issues. This program 
itors, medic tabled students to understand better 
itects, l oC ' te Natchitoches area, and get to know 
lis, lawyC kyor DeBlieux. 
i, a policefl 1 '" 

ny conduct* ^e staff at KNWD look forward to an 

dership ' !" Ve seme ster of programming and a 

nrnfpssio)" 1 ^ iety of music beginning on Sundays 
protessi tb , 1Galead , s Show „ ThU 

,Uvation, SjhU feature Christian rock from 12:30 p. 
o comnu^to 3:00 p. m. 
re the br* 

4 

"Interlude," from 3 to 6 p. 



loyed in 



ss 

materials ' ^ ^ classical music. 

matinn n>»V* owm 6 classical music program 
mauon ro» j, ^ Kasem , s ^j^^^ Xop 

a J '" and tnen tne "Sounds of Jazz" with 
Presidj^ Uck Cum mm u 

i White W. 
Washing'* '"rom 11 p. m. to 2 a. m. will be the 
aiding $ ^temporary Rock" program with 
*eg Everett. 

r applies^ 

of the tremendous response 

larked no ^ ^ ugterners, the "Album Hour" will 

r 15, 1977. gain be broadcast this semester on 

'esday, Wednesday, and Thursday 



iy ca 



beginning at 9 p. m. This program will 
feature new albums played in then- 
entirety and potential top record 
sellers. Featured on the Album Hour 
September 13-15 will be "Anytime, 
Anywhere" by Rita Coolidge, "I 
Robot" by The Alan Parson's Project, 
and "Livin' on the Fault Line" by the 
Doobie Brothers. 

A special Monday night program at 
11 p. m. called the "Classic Album 
Hour" will consist of albums that were 
popular five or six years ago. 

This semester KNWD will broadcast 
not only campus news but also network 
news, which NSU students have 
requested. 



m. on 



p. m. 




KNWD's executive staff for this Fall 
will be Chuck Cason, general manager; 
Dan Nance, program director; Nan 
Rembert, business manager; Clifton 
Bolgiano, music director and Jeff 

Gurtner, chief announcer. 

The announcing staff for KNWD this 
semester includes Linda Corbitt, Cathy 
Willis, Dale Sibley, Eddie Milligan, 
Jerome Payton, Richard Fillet, Gary 
Pitchford, Russell Adams, Greg 
Everett, Joe Ingram, Robin Jordan, 
and Shannon Rose. Human interest 
reporteers will be Nan Rembert and 
Michelle Stecha. 

KNWD bumper stickers featuring 
their new slogan "Your Mother 
Wouldn't Like It" are now available 
free to NSU students at University 
Sounds and The Photography Shop in 
Natchitoches. T-shirts will be available 
within two weeks at KNWD. 

Any campus organization that has a 
future event they would like aired 
should send a representative from their 
group to the station. KNWD office hours 
are from 2 to 5 p. m. Monday through 
Friday. 

The announcers and staff at KNWD 
receive no pay or scholastic credit for 
their work. Any other volunteers to help 
at the station are welcome. 

KNWD is located on the bottom floor 
of the former Russell Library and 
operates twenty -four hours a day at 91.7 
on the FM-stereo dial. 



which is the highest any LOB has ever 
been. 

In order to qualify, girls must have an . 
overall 2.0 grade average, and must be (ORGANIZATION OR DORMITORY- 
a full time student; she must also be 
single and may not be a candidate for 
graduation at the end of the fall 
semester. 

The deadline for applications is 4:30 
p. m., Friday, Sept. 16. They should be 
turned in to Room 214 of the Student 
I Union. 

The Miss America pageant rules 
govern the talent presentation, 
swimsuit, and evening gown com- 
petition, and personality interview 
competition. 

First round competition will be Oct. 
15, when the top 20 will be selected. 
Rehearsals and preliminaries will be 
Nov. 13-16, with the pageant the night of 
the 16th. 

"Any girl who meets the 
qualifications should enter, because the 
LOB pageant is a rewarding ex- 
perience. The pageant helps a girl to 
learn to communicate and be confident, 
whether she is in front of an audience or 
among friends," Miss Damico com- 
mented. 

M s. Denise Gueringer, the reigning 
Miss LOB is a nursing student in 
Shreveport and was not available for 
commpn* 



Housing dept. announces 
directors for fall 




By Donna Schonfeld 
House directors in campus dor- 
mitories for the fall semester were 
announced last week by Barbara Gillis, 
director of housing. 

The house directors include: Mrs. 
Hazel Evans, W. Sabine; Marcia 
Forrester, E. Sabine; Mrs. Chenevert, 
S. Sabine; Sharon Daley, E. Caddo; 
Debbie Farley, W. Caddo; Flo Cran, 
Caspari; Neil Poundress, Louisiana; 
Charlotte Fomby, W. Varnado; Blaise 
Hooper, E. Varnado; and Frank 
Trammel, E. Rapides. 

Several dormitories have been busy 
with activities and parties since the 
opening of school. 

A watermelon party was held in 
Varnado dormitory on August 31, and 
"Getting to Know You" parties were 



held in several dormitories to give 
residents a chance to meet their neigh- 
bors. 

Caddo dormitory served as the 
Northwestern base station during the 
Jerry Lewis Muscular Dystrophy 
Telethone held on Labor Day. Ac- 
cording to Debbie Farley, house 
director in E. Caddo, the men visiting 
the dormitory were asked to donate "a 
penny a call" each time they used the 
phone in Caddo. Mrs. Farley stated that 
300 pennies were donated. Resident 
Laurie Butler helped coordinate the 
telethon activities. 

Every Monday night the lobby of 
Caddo is reserved for dormitory 
residents so that they may play cards 
or other games. Bible study is held on 
Tuesday nights at 8 p. m. 



VOLUNTEERS WANTED — 
anyone interested in helping at 
KNWD is welcome. Staff 
members receive no pay 



Announcements 



The deadline for filing for the position 
of SGA class senators is Wednesday, 
September 14, at noon. 

A notice of contention must be filed in 
the Vice President of Student A'fairs 



office located in room 309 in the student 
union. 

Qualifications for the SGA are in the 
Sept. 6 issue of the Current Sauce. 

The election will be held Sept. 21 from 
8 a. m. to 7 p. m. in the Student Union. 



"The Sting" starring Robert Redford 
and Paul Newman will be shown Sept. 
15 and 16 at 7:30 p. m. in the Arts and 
Sciences auditorium. 

The winner of seven Academy 



Awards will be presented by the Music 
and Films Committee of the SUGB. 

"The Sting" is a comedy set in the 
Chicago underworld of the thirties with 
Redford and Newman as two con men 
preparing to pull "the big con." 



The Bella Abzug lecture, scheduled 
for Thurs., Sept. 15, has been cancelled 



according to Tommy Whitehead, ch- 
airman of the Distinguished Lecturer's 
Series Committee. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE September 13, 1977 



C*f\^GL l^r*r»n lack of communication results 

S LOmer. - n i n f r i n g eme nt of students' rights 



Many issues, procedural 
discrepancies, and 
technicalities could be raised 
:V ; about the action taken by the 
SGA Monday and Wednesday- 
nights of last week. But, that is 
not the purpose of this 
editorial. The purpose is to 
j^jjraise issue with the lack of 
EssSbtnmunication between the 
J^jaembers of the SGA, and 
""""Tjetween the SGA and the 
student body they represent. 
This lack of communication is 
fast leading to infringement 
the SGA of student's rights 
^^And, what rights do students 
have to infringe on the rights 
v:i©? their fellow students? 

Ad equate communication 
laves from the SGA are not 
"open to the student body and 
Ihts serious deficiency needs 
."c&j- be rectified as was 
evidenced by last week's 
.s^tfbfifusion. 



During the course of the 
SGA meeting Monday night, a 
closed session of the Senate 
was held and a vote was taken 
that the SGA support one of 
the presidential candidates in 
his bid for the office. 

When later questioning 
several senators about what 
was being termed at the time 
a "special meeting of the 
Senate" (later this editor was 
informed that the SGA met as 
an informal discussion 
group), information was 
obtained that the meeting 
would be closed to the public. 

Upon confronting John 
McKellar, the SGA treasurer, 
with this information on 
Wednesday, the misun- 
derstanding was cleared up. 
McKellar stated that the 
meeting would be open but the 
discussion of candidate 
qualifications and the decision 



would be closed. This in- 
formation was later verified 
by David Walker, SGA 
president. 

Later Wedensday afternoon, 
it became evident that not all 
the SGA members had the 
same information concerning 
the meeting time, etc. It 
seems that the memorandum 
sent to all the Senators by 
Walker had not been received. 
No public notification of the 
meeting was posted on the 
SGA bulletin board for them to 
refer to either. 

The candidates who spoke 
before the SGA were working 
on the assumption gleaned 
from what had obviously been 
told them - the the SGA 
would decide whom to back 
Wednesday night. 

It also came to the attention 
of this editor that manv 



... 



CURRENT SAUCE 



■iMi COLETTE OLDMIXON 
• Editor 

LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 

KEN LANDRY 
Advertisine Manager 



RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
per iods and bi -week I y dur ing the summer semester . 1 1 is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
th western. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con 
sidered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of ioumallstic style and available space. 



JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 



FRANKLIN I. PRESSON 
Adviser 



students were under the 
mistaken impression that this 
was a closed meeting and they 
could not attend. 

How could they have known 
differently'? Though Walker 
has stated "whoever wanted 
to come was welcomed; 
whoever wanted to express 
their views to one of their 
elected officials could do so;" 
no notice was posted 
anywhere about the Wed- 
nesday meeting. No signs 
were placed in prominent 
places; no publicity what- 
soever was released. 

The NSU grapevine would 
have been the only way for 
most students to have found 
out about the meeting since 
the radio station KNWD was 
not broadcasting as yet and 
the CURRENT SAUCE would 
not be out until today. 

Now, it is understandable 
that the Senate was working 
on a tight time schedule; but, 
from the moment the decision 
was made, plans should have 
been made to publicize the 

SGA at a glan_£f_ 



meeting. Instead, it became 
cloaked in mystery and 
secrecy. 

It was reported by a reliable 
source that the SGA made a 
decision to support formally 
one particular candidate for 
president of this university 
and to speak for him before 
the Board of Trustees. They 
took this action as 
representatives of the student 
body and will probably 
represent their decision to the 
Board of Trustees as being re- 
presentative of the student 
body's wishes. But, the 
student body was not polled in 
any way to obtain their 
opinion, nor were they 
coherently or correctly in- 
formed of the opportunity the 
SGA was providing in having 
the candidates come and 
speak. 

Until the SGA is truly- 
representative of the student 
body as a whole they should 
refrain from making such 
decisions as were made within 
the past week and they should 



be very careful in their claims 
to be elected officials by the 
student body to represent 
them. Even city governments 
hold referendums to test the 
public's stand on an issue 
before taking a representative 
stand. 

Of course, issue could be 
taken with the previous 
statement in that the Con- 
stitution of the SGA can be 
interpreted to give the Senate 
the power to make such a 
decision, but once more 
semantics and interpretation 
come into play. 

The idea of the SGA had to 
bring the candidates in and 
hear them speak was a 
commendable one, but the 
way in which they pursued 
their goal was slipshod and 
highhanded to say the least. 

Students do have a right to 
at least voice their opinions to 
their elected leaders; they 
also have the right to be 
properly informed of op- 
portunities which would 
enable them to more 



knowledgeably voice that 
opinion so it will be counted. 

The SGA should stand 
warned that further in- 
fringement of students rights 
will be neither tolerated nor 
condoned. Several of their 
actions last week came close 
to breaking Act No. 665, 
commonly known in this state 
as the Sunshine Laws. This 
act, passed in 1976, deals with 
open and closed meetings and 
the type of action which may- 
be taken behind closed doors. 
The act is also referred to as 
the Freedom of Information 
Act and is most commonly 
applied to public bodies which 
attempt to meet in private 
session to make decisions to 
the exclusion of the general 
public. The act states that "no 
binding or final action" may 



be taken behind closed doors 
As was earlier stated, a lack 
of communication in and from 
the SGA exists and this jj 
probably the only factor which 
keeps this editor from calling 
to public attention the specific 
violations of this act by the 
SGA. 

Just a word of caution ~, 
students have a need and right 
to know and any action taken 
by the SGA or any other body 
to prevent them from ob- 
taining this knowledge win 
result in severe reprimanding 
not only by this publication bui 
also by the students. 

Develop some functioning 
efficient line of commun 
ication with the student body if 
you, as a group, truly desire tr> 
be representative of the> 
student body. 



[ Rally Rap ) 



SGA passes bill, resolution 



The Northwestern Senate 
was called to order at 6:35 p. 
m. on Monday, Sept. 5, Absent 
was Cathey. 

Walker discussed 
University President, Com- 
mittee Structures, LOB 
nominees. 

McKellar discussed budget. 
OLD BUSINESS 

Hopson discussed Football 
Sweetheart for Homecoming 
Court. 

NEW BUSINESS 

Manning, Baham discussed 
chairman positions of Com- 
mittees. 
Barton moved to accept 




resolution No. 1 stating " .... 
Therefore, be it resolved that 
the Northwestern State 
University Student Senate 
urge school officials to make 
every effort to take the 
cheerleaders to the Nor- 
thwestern game against the 
University of Cincinnati, 
Saturday, Sept. 10. Manning 
seconded, Resolution passed. 

Walker presented Bill No. 1 
stating ' "...THEREFORE BE 
IT RESOLVED, that the NSU 
Student Government 
Association commends 
Senator Don Kelly and 
Representative Jimmy Long 
for their successful efforts in 
the support of Northwestern 
State University in the 1977 
Louisiana Legislative session- 
." Sullivan moved to accept 
(Bill) Hopson seconded, Bill 
passed. 

Walker appointed Lorie 
Boley for secretarial 
assistant. Manning moved, 
Davis seconded, appointment 
accepted. 

Sullivan moved to accept 
emergency bill. Barton 
seconded. Motion passed. 
Sanders proposed as 
emergency bill that the NSU 
football team be allowed to 
select a Football Sweetheart 
who would become a member 



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of the Homecoming Court and 
be presented at the beginning 
of the Homecoming 
Presentations of the Court and 
announced when the Court is 
announced. Davis seconded 
bill passed. 

Pittard called for closed 
session. 

President of University was 
discussed, and commitment of 
SGA. 

Manning moved that SGA 
backs candidate and that 
Walker represent us as 
spokesman. Hopson seconded. 
Hopson amended motion to 
say that the candidate will be 
chosen at a later date. Motion 
and amendment passed. 

Walker called a meeting of 
SGA on Wednesday at 7:30. 

Davis moved to adjourn, 
Adams seconded. Meeting 
adjourned at 7:30 p. m. 

Respectfully, 
Debbie Page 
SGA Secretary 



by Bonnie Outlaw 

Arkansas State University 
is our third opponent this 
season and the second to clash 
with our dynamic Demon 
team on official "home" 
ground. Everyone will have 
another opportunity to 
'DEMON'-strate their support 
of and excitement to the 
Demons at this week's pep 
rally. At this date, everyone is 
becoming familiar with the 
more popular and requested 
chants and cheers lead by the 
cheerleaders. 

By now, at the sound of a 
"Boom-chick-a-boom" folks 
are looking forward to seeing 
a high-pitched chinaman, a 
saucy southerner, or a fiery- 
eyed demon appear, among 
the menagerie of characters 
presented. It is not unusual 
either, to be drawn into 
grinding and swiveling your 
hips to the catchy rhythm of 
"Na-Na-Na-Na-Na. ' ' 

These are all fun, but they 
are all cheerleader-lead. 
Another weekly spotlight you 
may expect, but is strictly 
student-oriented, are skits. 
Each week the cheerleaders 
pull names of two campus 



organizations (a men's and a 
women's) at random from a 
hat. 

The cheerleaders created 
this opportunity for the 
students to present a skit, 
giving them three minute time 
slots within the course of the 
upcoming week's pep rally, 

The organizational name is 
drawn at one pep rally and the 
skit is not presented until the 
following week's pep rally; 
each organization is given i 
full week's time to prepare - 
as much time as the} 
cheerleaders have to plan foi 
the next pep rally. 

Be prepared to catch a joke 
or two when "ROLL CALL" ii 
chanted. Any sorority 01 
fraternity that is called upoi 
to answer during "ROLI 
CALL" should respond al 
loudly as possible to escape 
the joke that could be told m 
them. 

If the Greek organizata 
called upon is not there, oi 
fails to speak up — -then tin 
cheerleaders get to "tell" 
something on them; so ya'll 
come, ya hear! 

After all, THIS IS THE 
YEAR OF EXCITEMENT! 



Reflections 



(Editor's Note: Reflections 
is a column which hosts the 
members of the United 
Campus Ministers 
organization. This week's 
guest is Darrell Cluck, 
Presbyterian campus 
minister. He has chosen 
poetry he has authored as the 
medium for his message.) 

Behold I Come ... 
Slowly 

Standing 

On a wind-swept hillside, 
His head tilted back. 
Eyes fixed 



On the cloudless sky .... 

Ear listening 

For the trumpet blast.... 

Feet longing 

to escape the earth.. 

His whole being 

Is tensed as he waits 

On the verge of 

The event. 

Yet he has 

Waited for as long 

As he can remember. 

He curses the sky 

That veils the glory. 

He curses the valley below- 

Shuns the pretty problems 

Of the nameless masses. 

His hands lifted up 




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Can not reach out to 

Those in need. 

His ears in tune above 

Can not hear the 

Cries of despair. 

His eyes looking up 

Can not see the 

Faces of sorrow. 

And as he waits on the hill 

Anticipating 

The Second Corning 

They go their way in the valle 
Never knowing about 
The First. 

Elegy 
for the Sixties 
or 

• A Decade is 

Just Ten Years 

Have we forgotten how 
dance? 

Have we lost the music? 
Do you remember when 
We joined the Dance 
Revolution, 

We whirled to the steps 
Change? 

Did we spin too fast? 
Have we lost the music? 
Forgotten how to dance? 
The sound of Liberation 
Set our feet in motion. 
The rhythm of Renewal 
Would not let us rest. 
Will we find the music? 
Remember how to dance? 
We never listened for " 
music, 

The voices from within us 
Joined the voices from °" 
side... 

And carried us along. 
Is there dancing with" 
motion? 

Is there music without so™ 
In the music we heard Jus"' 
And we marched to make it 9 
In the dancing we felt LO** 
And we somehow became 
Are the days of music over- . 
Are the days of dancing do" 



Alpha Kap 

The Sonons h 
meeting of the 
August 28. The 
Chi would like 
warm greeting t 
and hope that tl 
their stay here, 
students, WELC 

Eta Chi's th 
month of August 
God Guides \ 
Provide You." 

The Sonons i 
wish the Demon 
football season. 

Chi Al 

Next Tuesday 
at 7:30 p.m., C 
feature the gr 
DAY in Roon 
Student Union 
Christians are i 
us! 

Delta: 
The sisters o 
sorority would li 
hearty "welcom 
students. We ha 
on campus sine 
We returned at I 
pre-rush wor 
worked diligent 
rush began on . 
were well prepa 
Rush 1977 wa 
citing and succe 
the DZ's. Part 
Greek silence, 
finally came & 
ning and accept! 
noon most of ou 
were home. We 
beque at the D2 
was followed by 
party that af ten 
Formal pledgi 
Sunday Augus 
ceremonies wen 
church services 
Baptist Church 
chitoches. The 
Sunday afterno 
McDonald's in t 
Dystrophy driv< 
worked hard anc 
job. 

Epsilon Beta 
Delta Zeta is prou 
following ladies 
Pledge Class: Sh 
Patti Ballard, C 
Cindy Bergei 
Bowden, Kelly B 
Collins, Blair Da 
Figures. Kellie G 




DREAM CO 
Sigma Drearr 
(from 1 to r 
Julie Hatch, 
Bartek, and ] 



September 13, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



i's and ; 



created 
for th^ 
a skit, 



is 




Demons celebrate UTA victory 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 

The Sonons had their first 
meeting of the Fall semester 
August 28. The sonons of Eta 
Chi would like to extend a 
warm greeting to all freshman 
and hope that they will enjoy 
their stay here. To all other 
students, WELCOME BACK! ! 

Eta Chi's theme for the 
month of August is "Wherever 
God Guides You He Will 
Provide You." 

The Sonons would like to 
wish the Demon's a successful 
football season. 

Chi Alpha 

Next Tuesday, September 13 



Giesy, Judy Gottfried, Kelly 
Haddon, Anne Herndon, 
Claire Hogsett, Teresa Kile, 
Susan Larrowe, Anne Manson, 
Maryann Maples, Sharon 
Miller, Kim Mourad, Debbie 
Moreau, Melinda Palmore, 
Dana Roth, Mary Kay 
Slusher, Becky Smith, Shawn 
Thayer, Michelle Williams, 
and Lisa Wright. 

Delta Zeta would like to 
thank all Greek organizations, 
campus organizations and 
local businesses that sent 
flowers along with best wishes 
for rush. Your thoughtfulness 
is greatly appreciated. 

Delta Zeta held its first 



at 7:30 p.m., Chi Alpha will standards meeting on 

feature the group A NEW Tuesday, August 30. Carrie 

DAY in Room 320 of the Yore, Chairman, had a guest 

Student Union Building. All speaker talk to us on apart- 

Christians are invited to join ment planning. 



on 



ig with" 1 

thout sort 
;ard J"^' 
j make it' 
! felt L<>^ 
jecame 
isic ov& 
ncing if 



us! 

Delta Zeta 

The sisters of Delta Zeta 
sorority would like to extend a 
hearty "welcome" to all NSU 
students. We have been back 
on campus since August 18. 
We returned at this time for a 
pre-rush workshop. We 
worked diligently and when 
rush began on August 23 we 
were well prepared for it. 

Rush 1977 was a very ex- 
citing and successful time for 
the DZ's. Parties, rushing, 
Greek silence, voting and 
finally came Saturday mor- 
ning and accepting of bids. By 
noon most of our new sisters 
were home. We had a bar- 
beque at the DZ lodge which 
was followed by a swimming 
party that afternoon. 

Formal pledging was held 
Sunday August 28. The 
ceremonies were followed by 
church services at the First 
Baptist Church here in Nat- 
chitoches. The DZ's spent 
Sunday afternoon assisting 
McDonald's in the Muscular 
Dystrophy drive. Our girls 
worked hard and did a great 
job. 

Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta is proud to have the 
following ladies in our Fall 
Pledge Class: Sharon Arthur, 
Patti Ballard, Cindy Banks, 
Cindy Bergeron, Julie 
Bowden, Kelly Brown, Deena 
Collins, Blair Davidson, Sissy 
Figures. Kellie Gandy, Jackie 



Our Congratulations are 
extended to other Greeks for a 
great rush session. It is our 
hope that all sororities and 
fraternities will join together 
to promote good Greek 
relations here on campus and 
that the ideals of sister and 
brotherhood not only exist 
within each house, but within 
the entire system. 

DZ held a chapter exchange 
with the brothers of Sigma 
Tau Gamma last Friday 
night. We all had a great time. 

Congratulations to the NSU 
Demons on a Great Victory 
Saturday, Sept. 3 against 
UTA. We would like to wish 
you a very safe and successful 
season. We will be pulling for 
you. 

Looking into the near 
future: we will soon begin 
practice for intramural 
football; DZ's will participate 
with the brothers of Kappa 
Alpha in a drive to raise funds 
for the Natchitoches Christ- 
mas Festival; initiation, and a 
pre-game Party this coming 
Friday night. 

A very special thank you is 
extended toScott Wise our 1977 
Man of the Year for the help 
and moral support he gave 
during rush. Scotty will also 
be the DZ football coach 
this year. 

Delta Zeta wishes every 
student at NSU a very 
academically and socially 
successful semester. 




DREAM COURT MEMBERS — The Kappa 
Sigma Dream Court, selected last spring, include 
(from 1 to r) Cammie Hargis, Fran Bordelon, 
Julie Hatch, Teri Wilson, Dream Girl, Marylyn 
Bartek, and Kathy Burke. 



Kappa Sigma 

The Theta Mu Chapter of 
Kappa Sigma International 
Fraternity has kicked off the 
fall semester with a successful 
rush. Each night during the 
rush week, the Brothers and 
Spring Pledges hosted 
potential pledges at the Kappa 
Sigma Home, the American 
Legion in Natchez and the 
Jaycee Hall at the Fairgroun- 
ds. 

Saturday night, September 
3, the Brothers and all Pledges 
actively participated at the 
NSU-UTA football game and 
according to Brother Mark 
Manuel, who helped lead the 
Sig cheering squad, "I believe 
the Fraternity maintained the 
highest form of genuine spirit 
by cheering for the team 
throughout the entire game 
and not just the parts where 
we were ahead." The Kappa 
Sigs added a special note the 
contest by enthusiastically 
supporting Brothers Jack 
Brittain and Allison Scott and 
Pledge Bobby Armour, who 
are members of the Demon 
Team. The Victory Dance was 
held after the game at the 
Jaycee Hall and featured the 
band Bandit. 

Officers for the Fraternity 
include Andy McGlathery; 
Grand Master: Mark Manuel, 
Grand Procurator; Jamie 
Sanders, Grand Master of 
Ceremonies; John McKellar, 
Grand Treasurer; Jay 
Worley, Grand Scribe; and 
Ray Ranger and Steve 
Sweeney as Guards. The Fall 
Pledge Trainers will be Steve 
Sweeney, Mark Manuel, and 
Moreland Hall Jr. Sweeney 
has commented, "This pledge 
class is already a tight group 
of sharp men and I'm im- 
pressed with their ambition to 
work for Kappa Sigma." 

Thursday, September 1, the 
Sigs had a chapter exchange 
with the Sisters and Pledges 
from Sigma Kappa Sorority 
and according to Brother 
Jamie Sanders, Sigma 
Kappa's Man- of-the-Year," 
All of the Sigs were impressed 
with the night and we all had a 
good time." Thursday, Sep- 
tember 8, the Sigs will hold a 
chapter exchange with the 
Ladies from Phi Mu 
Fraternity. Brother Andy 
McGlathery, who is Phi Mu's 
Man-of-the-Year, commented 
that "we are planning a great 
exchange." 

For information about the 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity, call 
352-9407 or come by the Kappa 
Sigma Home on 120 Second 
Street. 

Omega Psi Phi 

The brother of Omega held 
their first formal meeting for 
fall '77 on Sept. 1, 1977. Of- 
ficers were elected at this 
meeting. They are as follows: 
J. Richardson, President; W. 
Robinson, V. Pres. ; A. Sibley, 
Keeper of Records and Seals; 
T. Johnson, Asst. Keeper of 
Records and Seals; M. 
Maurice, Chaplain; J. Smash, 
Keeper of Finance; D. 
Johnson, Asst. Keeper of 
Finance; D. Johnson, Keeper 
of Peace; T. Johnson, 
Reporter; G. Richards. 
Parliamentarian; R. Lewis. 
Dean of Pledgees; and W. 

Lee, Dean of Pledgees. 

The brothers are very active 
on and around the campus. 
They participate in various 
community projects, such as; 
Heart Fund drives, 
Thanksgiving baskets for the 
needy, record hops for 
charity, and also the brothers 
sponsor record hops for the 
entertainment of the students 
of NSU. We would like to give 
special recognition to brothers 
R. Lewis, J. Richardson, W. 
Lee, W. Robinson. Brother R. 
Lewis is a member of the 
Demon football team; brother 
J. Richardson is a member of 
the Demon Track team; 
brothers W. Lee and W. 
Robinson are members of the 
Black Knights drill team. The 
brothers also held their rush 
party for interested young 
men on Sept. 7, 1977. 

The Labor Day activities for 
the brothers consisted of a 
picnic on Chaplain Lake in 
which the Sorority of Delta 
Sigma Theta and the Pearls of 



Omega Psi Phi participated. 
This was just one of the many 
gatherings the brothers will 
hold during the course of the 
semester . 

Congratulations go to the 
brothers for producing the 
winning poster in the 
fraternity division; which 
read: "Omega Psi Phi sez, 
Mavericks your — belongs to 
the DEMONS." 

Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa completed a 
successful rush by pledging 22 
new members: Becky Adcock, 
Lana Anderson, Terri 
Badeaux, Ruth Bachrack, 
Junie Canik, Ada Casarez, 
Shannon Cole, Jeri Bagley, 
Pam Dischler, Beverly 
Fawcett, Mary Ann Gallien, 
Stephanie Henning, Eve 
Howell, Jennifer Jones, Julie 
Parber, Judith Reeves, 
Virginia Schaffner, Nancy 
Schuer, Ann Twill, Mary Van 
Speybroeck, and Shari Yantis. 

A coke party was given for 
the pledges-to-be on Saturday, 
August 27, after they picked 
up their bids. The entire 
chapter attended the First 
Methodist Church on Sunday 
and a banquet was held after 



church at the Holiday Inn with 
pledging following the 
banquet. Each pledge has a 
secret heart sister who ex- 
changes letters with the 
pledges. 

Sigma Kappas held an 
exchange with Kappa Sigma 
on Thursday August 30 which 
was very successful. 

Several members have 
recently been elected to of- 
fices: Recommendations 
Chairman, Rhonda Bennett; 
Registrar, Gwen Teekell; 
Senior Representative to 
Executive Counsel, Debra 
Scott; Junior Representative 
to Executive Counsel, Darlene 
Damico. Representatives to 
Membership and Develop- 
ment Committee, Brenda 
Huffpauer, Kathy Hernandez, 
Zonnie Zager, Debbie 
Rodriquez. 

Brenda Hoffpauir par- 
ticipated in the Muscular 
Dystrophy Trail ride to 
Shreveport on Labor Day 
weekend and shared the prize 
for having the most sponsors 
which was a $400.00 saddle. 

Heart sisters will be 
revealed September 14 at a 
skating party to be held at the 



local roller rink. Study halls 
for pledges and any active 
which would like to par- 
ticipate will be held on 
Wednesday at 8 p.m. 

Sunshine of the week was 
Peggy Gillham and pledge of 
the week was Julie Parker. 
Last week's Sunshine was 
Gwen Teekell. 

The Sigmas are looking 
forward to intramurals and 
are preparing for the first flag 
football game. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 
TKE is going strong this fall 
and looking forward to 
another GREAT year. Last 
Saturday TKE had a very 
productive work day, followed 
by the Northwestern vs. 
Arlington game and a party 
after the game at Grand 
Ecore. This coming Saturday 
we are going to have a jungle 
juice party at Kisatchie. 
These are just some of the 
events that have and will take 
place at TKE. 

The men of TKE would like 
to wish the Demons another 
great year. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 
The Alpha Zeta chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 




WITH "RAGS" — Members of Kappa Alpha 
Order proudly display their banner celebrating 
the opening of "Rags" Turpin Stadium. They are 
(1 to r) Luke Manfried, Ted Ledet, Raymond 
Gardner, Pete Addison, Fair Hyams, and Billy 

ii^rT^frt^iiniTTT"i • mi TTiiiirimiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii umm —i 

graciously welcomes Nancy Kilman, Pam Knecht, 

everyone back to NSU, and Cecile LaCour, Amy Littleton, 



sends greetings to all first 
semester students. 

Our Fall Rush was a Suc- 
cess, and many thanks to our 
rush councilor Melanie Jones. 



Gaye Milner, Rith Retrop, 
Becky Scott, Sadie Scott, 
Shelly Spohn, Jodi Tarver, 
Lorolei Tomme, Velma Vela, 
Amy Walsh, and Paula Webb. 



We pledged 24 girls, and they Welcome girls! We're glad to 
are: Gayla Adams, Debbie have you. 



Arledge, Becky Boicey, Becky 
Boswell, Darlinda Cook, 



Congratulations go out to 
our great football team on 



Cammie DeBlieux, Theresa their win over Arlington. -We 
Elkins, Diane Hebert, Renee all hope this was a preview of 
Hebert, Michelle Jeanmard, many wins to come. 



WHY IS SIGUHDA STEIKFULLER 

DEAN OF BEER? 

WHY NOT? 



Fellow Beer Persons. 

Life is full of unanswered questions such as: Is there intelligent life 
elsewhere in the universe? And if so. do they wear socks? 

In beer, however, there are no unanswered questions. Because there 
is only one word for beer, and you know it. 

Schlitz. 

Therefore, as your Dean of Beer. I suggest you research 
the essential lightness of the word for yourself at your next 
social function. Or even your next antisocial function. 

And please note: The recommended source 
material for locating the word can be found in any 
phone booth. In other words, look in the Yellow 
Pages. Under "Beer!' 
Thank you. 



THERE'S JUST ONE WORD 
FOR BEER. 




AND YOU KNOW IT. 




Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE September 13, 1977 




DEMON CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— The members of the 1977-78 cross- 
country team are: Top row; Frank Trammel (graduate assistant), 
Windell Bonner, Ricky Crutcher, Randy Robinson, Jay Breyer, Clement 
Burks, Jerry Dyes (head coach). Bottom row; Kelvin Stewart, Shaun 
McLaughlin, Sammy Lee, John Russell, Billy Green. 

ROTC Armory dedicated 



Ceremonies were conducted 
Friday, Sept 9 to officially 
dedicate the James A. Noe 
Military Science Building on 
campus. 

Highlighting the dedication 
ceremonies was remarks on 



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behalf of the Noe family by 
Mr. James A. Noe Jr. of New 
Orleans. 

Special guests for the 10 
a.m. program included 
members of the Noe family. 

Local and state elected 
officials attended the 
ceremonies formally opening 
the armory, which National 
ROTC officials consider one of 
the most modern military 
education facilities in the 
South. 

Master of ceremonies for 
the dedication program was 
Lt. Col. Walter B. Harris Jr., 
professor of military science 
and director of the ROTC 
program here. Cadet Capt. 
Wendell Robinson of 
Shreveport, commander of the 
Black Knights Precision Drill 
Team dedicated the new 
facility. 

President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick participated in the 




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ceremonies. Administrators, 

faculty members and student 

leaders attended the 

dedication program. 
President Kilpatrick and 

James Noe Jr. assisted Cadet 
Capt. Robinson in the un- 
veiling. 

Noe began his close 
relationship with NSU in 1969 
when he observed a per- 
formance by the Black 
Knights precision drill team. 
Impressed by their per- 
formance, he began to 
financially sponsor the unit in 
national competition. 

The James A. Noe Military 
Science Building, which until 
1974 was known as North Hall 
dormitory for men, has un- 
dergone extensive renovation 
and is now one of the region's 
most functional ROTC 

facilities. 
The two-story military 

science building was officially 
named earlier this year in 
memory of Noe, a former 
governor of Louisiana who 
died in October of 1976. Noe 
enjoyed for more than a 
decade, a close relationship 
with NSU and its ROTC Cadet 
Corps and was a continuous 
financial supporter of ROTC 
programs. 

The new armory contains 
offices for each army officer, 
three large classrooms, 
supply and arms rooms, of- 
fices for secretaries, a 
reference library, two 
overnight quarters for 
visitors, study areas and 
separate offices for the ROTC 
corps commanders of the drill 
teams. 

Other features of the ar- 
mory include a 10-point indoor 
22-caliber rifle range, rap- 
peling tower, leader reaction 
course, physical training site 
and two practice surfaces 
used by the Black Knights and 
Velvet Knights. 

An open house and reception 
followed the dedication 
ceremonies, which included 
the unveiling of a plaque to 
commemorate the event. 




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-9- -t- 4- Harriers roll to easy win + + + 



NSU's young cross country 
team grabbed the top five 
spots and rolled to an easy 15- 
49 win over Centenary College 
in a dual cross country meet 
Wednesday afternoon. 

Billy Green, a freshman 
from Marshall, Tex., was the 
Demons individual leader 
with a 15:14 clocking over the 
three-mile course along the 



Bike Trail on the Clyde Fant 
Parkway. He led a quintet of 
five freshmen who finished in 
the top five positions for the 
Demon harriers. 

John Russell of Columbus, 
Ga., was second in 15:20 while 
Kelvin Stewart of Opelousas 
was nine more seconds back in 
third place. Ricky Crutcher of 
Pearl, Mill., finished fourth in 



15:39 and Jay Breyer of 
Highstown, N.J., was fifth in 
16:17. 

Actually, NSU took the top 
six spots when sophomore 
Windell Bonner of Minden was 
sixth in 16:29. 

The Demons travel to 
Monroe on Sept. 16 for a dual 



meet with Northeast La. in 
their next cross country ac- 
tion. 

NSU 15, Centenary 49 
1. Billy Green (NSU), 15:14, 

2. John Russell (NSU), 15:20, 

3. Kelvin Stewart (NSU), 
15:29; 4. Ricky Crutcher 
(NSU), 15:35; 5. Jay Brenner 
(NSU), 16:17; 6. Windell 
Bonner (NSU), 16:29; 7. David 



Anderson (Cent.), 16:31; 8. 
Sammy Lee (NSU), 16:41; 9. 
Martin Poole (Cent.), 16:42; 
10. Randy Robinson (NSU) , 
16:51; 11. Kevin Ewer (Cent.), 
16:55; 12. Dale Graulke (Cen- 
t.), 17:27; 13. Shaun 
McLaughlin (NSU), 17:34; 14. 
Albert Faulkinberry (NSU), 
18:26; 15. Rick Goins (Cent.) 
19:00. 



F 



Resident Student Association 



NSU demo 
first loss ( 
sign last Sat 
> hands of the 
jcinnati by t 
I Demons, wh 
D opener a 
ersity of 
[ton, lost fi' 
'our of them 
cinnati score 
i NSU off 
a ted time aft 



AMS, AWS announce merger/ 
present constitution for approval 




The executive councils of 
AMS and AWS have proposed 
merging the two organizations 
into a Resident Students 
Association (RSA). The 
proposed organization will be 
more effective in resolving 
student concerns and 
providing more services, 
according to Steve McLeod, 
vice president of AMS. 

Also involved in the con- 
stitutional revision is an in- 
crease from $1 to $2 in the 
membership fee. These fees 
have been collected at the 
beginning of a semester when 
a student checks into the 
dormitory. The fees have been 
utilized to show films in the 
dormitories, to stage dorm 
parties, tournaments, to 
provide athletic and other 
equipment needed in each 
dorm. The AWS bridal show 
and the fashion show are 
funded with these fees. 

The suggested fee increase, 
according to McLeod, will not 
only enable the organizations 
to maintain the services they 
render but will also enable 
them to provide additional 
services in the future. 

"We believe the residence 
hall dollar provides more tan- 
gible return than any other 
organizational dollar spent on 
campus," McLeod com- 
mented. 

ARTICLE I — NAME 

This organization shall be 
known as Resident Student 
Association of Northwestern 
State University. 
ARTICLE II— OBJECTIVES 

The objectives of this 
organization are as follows: 

Section 1. To promote the 
general welfare of all students 
at Northwestern State 
University, but specifically, to 
premote the welfare of 
students living in resident 
halls. 

Section 2. To serve as a 
means for expression of 
opinion and as a channel of 
communication for students. 

Section 3. To promote a 
sense of citizenship and 
responsibility among all 
residents at Northwestern 
State University. 

Section 4. To promote 
scholastic achievement, social 
activities, and educational 
programs. 

ARTICLE III — MEM- 
BERSHIP 

All regularly enrolled un- 
dergraduate residents who 
have paid their dues are 
members of Resident Student 



Association of Northwestern 
State University and will be 
entitled to all benefits and 
privileges of the Resident 
Student Association. 
ARTICLE IV — OFFICERS, 
ELECTIONS, AND DUTIES 
Section 1. Officers of the 
Resident Student Association 
Executive Council shall be a 
president, vice president, 
secretary treasurer, and 
publicity chairman. 

Section 2. Any member 
seeking an office of the 
Executive Council, have been 
a member of the Legislative 
Branch for at least one 
semester, or served in the 
capacity of president of the 
Residence Hall Council. 

Section 3. Election of the 
Executive Council officers 

shall be as follows: 

Subsection A. The officers 
shall be elected by the active 
members of the Resident 
Student Association in a 
general election at a time 
designated by the Election 
Board of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State Univ- 
ersity. 

Subsection B. The election 
shall be held concurrent with 
the general spring election of 
the Student Government 
Association. 

Section 4. Duties of these 
officers shall be: 

Subsection A. President: 

1. It shall be the duty of the 
president to preside over all 
meetings of the Executive 
Council of the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. The president shall be 
responsible for the orientation 
of freshmen and new students. 
This orientation will include at 
a minimum an explanation of 
the purpose and organization 
of the Resident Student 
Association. 

3. The president shall fill all 
vacancies in the Executive 
Council until regular elections 
are held. 

4. The president shall have 
the authority to appoint 
committee chairmen as 
deemed appropriate. 

Subsection B. Vice 
President. 

1. The vice president shall 
assume all duties and resp- 
onsibilities of the president in 
the event of absence of the 
president. 

2. It shall be the duty of the 
vice president to preside over 
all meetings of the Legislative 
Branch. 



Subsection C. Secretary 

1. The secretary will record 
the minutes of all Resident 
Student Association meetings. 
A copy of all minutes shall be 
submitted to the Vice 
President of Student Affairs, 
the CURRENT SAUCE, and 
the sponsor of the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. The secretary will 
prepare correspondence 
pertinent to the affairs of the 
organization. 

Subsection D. Treasurer: 
The Treasurer shall attend 
to all financial matters of the 
Resident Student Association 
and will present a financial 
report at each meeting of the 
Executive Council and the 
Legislative Branch. 

Subsection E. Publicity 
Chairman: The publicity 
chairman shall coordinate the 
public relations of the 
Resident Student Association 
to include: 

1. Articles to the CURRENT 
SAUCE pertaining to 
programs and activities 
sponsored by the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. Publicity to resident 
halls announcing Resident 
Student Association programs 
and activities. 

ARTICLE V — 
LEGISLATIVE BRANCH 

Section 1. The legislative 
branch of the Resident 
Student Association shall 
consist of representatives 
from each residence hall, 
determined on accordance 
with the proportional number 
of students as designated by 
Executive Council, not to 
exceed 25 members. 

Section 2. The duties of the 
Legislative Branch shall be: 

Subsection A. To attempt to 
solve problems presented by 
representatives and to act 
appropriately on recom- 
mendations from Residence 
Hall Councils. 

Subsection B. To examine 
and discuss residence halls 
and campus regulations 
pertaining to students, and to 
recommend to the appropriate 
authorities suggested changes 
or additions. 

Subsection C. To sponsor 
appropriate social activities 
and educational programs. 

Subsection D. To sponsor a 
system of awards for re- 
sidence halls as represented 
by Residence Hall Councils, in 
recognition of scholastic 



SANDEFUR SHOES 

NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS 

FEATURING GENTS SHOES BY: 

NUNN BUSH PEDWIH DEXTER 

REDWING BOOTS & SHOES 

SHOES FOR THE LADIES BY: 

NATURALIZED DEXTER LIFE STRIDE FOOTWORKS 

ALSO BE SURE TO REGISTER FOR A 
Vi-CT. DIAMOND RING TO BE GIVEN 
AWAY DURING GRAND OPENING 
OCTOBER 8. 

608 FRONT STREET 



achievement and most out- 
standing programs for one 
calendar year. These awards 
will be given annually at the 
Resident Student Association 
Banquet. 

Subsection E. To work and 
cooperate with the Student 
Government Association on 
appropriate matters. 

Subsection F. To legislate 
requests for and disbursement 
of Resident Student 
Association general funds and 
when required, individual 
residence hall funds. 

Section 3. Regular meetings 
of the Legislative Branch will 
be held twice each month 
during the fall and spring 
semesters. Special meetings 
may be called by the 
president. 

Section 4. A majority of the 
total number of members of 
the Legislative Branch shall 
constitute a quorum. 

ARTICLE VI — 

RESIDENCE HALL 
COUNCILS 

Section 1. Each residence 
hall shall have a residence 
hall council. This Residence 
Hall Council shall consist of 
one representative and one 
alternate representative 
elected from each floor of 
each wing of the residence 
hall. The election will be 
conducted by the resident 
assistants on each floor. The 
Counselor or House Director 
of each residence hall shall act 
as ex-officio member and as 
advisor to that Residence Hall 
Council. The residence hall 
council shall serve for one full 
semester. In the event that 
neither the elected 
representative nor his 
alternate are able to complete 
the semester, then a substitute 
from the same floor will be 
appointed by the residence 
hall council president. 

Section 2. Members of the 
Residence Hall Councils will 
be elected during each Fall 
and Spring Semesters. (The 
president of the Resident 
Student Association will notify 
each House Director and 
through co-ordination with the 
Resident Assistants elections 
will be conducted on each 
floor.) 

Section 3. A member of the 
Residence Hall Council cannot 
be on any type of disciplinary 
probation; each member shall 
have a cumulative grade point 
average 2.0 or better. 

Section 4. Each Resident 
Hall Council will be respon- 
sible for establishing its own 
frequency of meetings. 

Section 5. Functions of the 
Residence Hall Council are as 
follows: 



Ac 



0ple all ove 
know what 
I have known 
jRicardo Acun 
kes player in 
tuna, a native 
e who is the r 
he powerful Di 
o, captured 
les champion 
isiana State C 
mpionships th 
ept. 3 at Quei 
pr in Shrevep 
ticardo pla; 
k in the finals 
crest of the toi 
NSU tennis co; 
nons after i 
I Andy Lloyd, 
feed, 6-4, 64 i 

una was nevei 
He in the finals 
Is of Querbes a 
od 2-0 in the f 
he had mo 
ping the fin 
d into thret 



Subsection A. Each member 
will represent his floor of his 
wing of the residence hall at 
the Council meeting; he will 
forward and discuss any 
suggestions, questions, or 
opinions expressed by 
residents of his area con- 
cerning the Residence Hall in 
particular, or the University 
in general. 

Subsection B. The 
Residence Hall Council as a 
whole will determine which 
matters discussed, if any, will 
be referred to the House 
Director for solution, and 
which matter, if any, will be 
referred to the Legislative 
Branch. 

Subsection C. The 
Residence Hall Council shall 
appoint representatives from 
that Residence Hall to the 
Legislative Branch. These 
representatives will be the 
primary means of com- 
munication from the 
Residence Hall to the 
Legislative Branch. 

Subsection D. The 
Residence Hall Council shall 
regulate use of Resident 
Student Association funds 
allotted to its residence hall. 

ARTICLE VII — ADVISOR 

The Assistant Director of 
Housing will be an ex-officio 
member of the Executive 
Council and will act as a 
general advisor. 
ARTICLE VIII — SPONSOR 



Intramural d 
first meetii 
;r last Tuesc 
The Director of Housing will I in the Recre 
function as sponsor for mural building 
Resident Student Association be new rules 
and will coordinate general James were 
policies and financial arily the chanj 
management with the elected tell rules to coi 
Resident Student Association irules. 
Officers. fries for the p 

ARTICLE IX — DUES f* tournament 
Section 1. Each student irrow and c< 
residing in a University jegin Thursday 
Residence Hall shall pay $2.00 iOTC field. Foe 
each regular semester as dues Wded and teai 
for Resident Student W a maximui 
Association and $1.00 for the iiers. Indepen 
summer session. J champions 

Section 2. Dues will be paid fed Intramura 
when a student checks into the I with the ii 
Residence Hall at the ipions in each i 
beginning of each semester, tires for the 1 
All dues collected will go into lament wil 
the general Resident Student trow and coi 
Association; receipt of tgin Thursday i 
payment will result in (• behind the N! 
membership validation. K The rope 

Wed for thi: 
•nation tournai 
team will be i 



We Welcome All 
NSU Students 
Back. 




ARTICLE X — AMEND 
MENTS 

Amendments to this con- 
stitution may be proposed by J™ of 15 P 8 ' 
any member of the Legislative j*ndent and 

Branch or Executive Council; £ ons ™H .f 
. . , . tan , mural T-Shirts 

must be approved by a two-i , x . 
.u- j • ■» / t "^es for the flai 
thirds majority vote of utf L.„ , . 
r w o j on. *ill close tom< 

Legislative Board and a|r[ 

, . ,„ „f petition will 

proved by a majority vote « [ 

the Resident Student 19«t 

Wal field. 1 
I and flags 
ted. the type 
It is Round F 
liay be obtain 
Hural offic 
'dent and 
Pions will be 
lural T-Shirts. 
fies for Sing 



Association. 



Come By 
For The 
Best CUT 
n Town 

^BEST OF 
1 LUCK 
DEMONS! 

at 



no 



■*:•:•:•:•»:•:•:•: 



586 j 
Front| 



i 



Win 

*e to a larger ii 
'tramural progi 
■ director of in 
'ficials will be i 
such as Oaf 
*rtment will be 
tyone intereste 
only restrict! 
'tntly holding t 
questions a! 
^tetler at 357- 



■MM 



I; 8. 
H; 9. 
6:42; 
SU) , 
ent.), 
(Cen- 
haun 
4; 14. 
«U), 
:ent.) 



September 13, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 

— — . — — ^ 



Fumbles, Bearcat defense defeat Demons 



t NSU demons suffered 
I first loss of the 1977 
jaigr. last Saturday night 
i hands of the University 
pcinnati by a 41-0 tally, 
f Demons, who won their 
in opener against the 
ersity of Texas- 
gton, lost five fumbles 
jfour of them resulting in 
finnati score. 
L NSU offense was 
jated time after time by 



the Bearcats nationally 
ranked defense. 

The first bad break came in 
the Demons second series 
from scrimmage when a 
Philibert pass was intercepted 
by Marcellus Greene. Seven 
plays later Cincinnati had 
their first score of the ball 
game. It would be the first of 
many of NSU mistakes. 

Just two minutes later 
Bearcat linebacker Mile 



Woods recovered Joe 
Delaney's fumble and set up a 
25-yard touchdown drive. 

To end the first quarter 
quarterback Kenny Philibert 
was sacked for a nine yard 
loss and lost the ball. Eight 
plays later Cincinnati was 
back on the boards with a TD 
by Jim Daley. 

Soon afterwards a 26-yard 
punt return set the 'Cats in 
prime scoring position on the 



lember 
of his 
hall at 
he will 
s any 
ns, or 

I by 
a con- 
Hall in 
versity 

The 

II as a 
which 

ny, will 
House 
n, and 
will be 
jslative 

The 
•il shall 
es from 
to the 
These 
be the 
E com- 
the 
to the 

The 
cil shall 
Resident 
i funds 
ice hall. 
VISOR 
ector of 
;x-officio 
xecutive 
1 as a 

ONSOR 

ising will 



Acuna sweeps tourney 



pie all over Louisiana 
j know what NSU tennis 
I have known all along : 
Ricardo Acuna is the best 
les player in the state, 
a, a native of Santiago, 
who is the No. 1 player 
powerful Demon tennis 
captured the men's 
Jes championship in the 
isiana State Open Tennis 
ipionships the weekend 
it. 3 at Querbes Tennis 
in Shreveport. 
icardo played much 
tc in the finals than he did 
erest of the tournament," 
NSU tennis coach Johnnie 
nons after Acuna had 
t Andy Lloyd, the meet's 
seed, 64, 64 in the final 

r 

pa was never in serious 
Ue in the finals on the clay 
b of Querbes after falling 
Id 2-0 in the first set. In 
I he had more trouble 
the finals, being 
into three sets by 



Northeast La. star Willie 
Davies in a semifinal match. 

"I really wanted to win in 
the finals after I didn't play 




RICARDO ACUNA 

very well in the semifinal 
match," Acuna said. "My 
serve was the most improved 
part of my game, and 
everything else just went 
well." 

Acuna took four games in a 



row after falling behind early 
and held a 4-3 lead before rain 
delayed the first set for almost 
an hour. He quickly took the 
first set after the weather 
cleared and jumped to a 4-1 
second set lead, and Lloyd 
could never overcome the 
difference. 

Acuna put together a 25-3 
singles record in the No. 1 
position for NSU during the 
spring season, and he really 
put his game together during 
the latter part of that year by 
winning his last 18 matches in 
a row. Thanks in part to his 
outstanding play, the Demon 
netters compiled a 22-1 match 
record during the 1977 season. 

NSU stars Luis Varela and 
Jose DeCamino were earlier 
victims of Lloyd in the State 
Open, while Juan Lopez and 
Gregg Manning also took part 
in the meet. All five are back 
for the upcoming 1977-78 
tennis season. 



NSU 25. One minute later 
Cincinnati had their fourth 
score as the half ended with 
Cincinnati taking a 27-0 ad- 
vantage. 

The second half proved 
kinder to the Demons as the 
defense got tough and stopped 
a Cincinnati scoring drive at 
the eight yard line. It was one 
series later that punter Dennk; 
Pendergraft booted the second 
longest kick of his college 
career with a 66-yard effort. 
Pendergraft's personal best is 
s 69-yard punt in his freshman 
year. 

Just when things seemed to 
be going the Demons' way 
fullback David Wright was hit 
for a fumble on the NSU 19. 
But the Demon defense once 
again stiffened up to save a 
touchdown on the one yard 
line. 

Then fumblitis struck twice 
in as many minutes as Ne al 
and Philibert fumbled in 
consecutive series to allow 
Cincinnati their two final 
scores of the night. 





*.i.mm 



SURROUNDED BY BEARCATS— This is much 
the way the NSU offense ran in the 41-0 loss to the 
University of Cincinnati. Shown here is quar- 
terback Kenny Philibert being quickly surrounded 



by the Bearcat defense, which ranks as one of the 
top in the nation. (Photo by Don Sepulvado) 



sociation 
general 
inancial 
e elected 



UES 
student 
iversity 
>ay $2.00 
• as dues 



Fall intramural* set 



Intramural department 
ts first meeting for this 
Jter last Tuesday at 4:30 
in the Recreation and 



sor for nural building. 



le new rules governing 
James were discussed, 
lily the change in Flag 
ell rules to coincide with 
sociation rules. 

tries for the punt, pass, 
tck tournament will close 
irrow and competition 
legin Thursday, Sept. 8 at 
0TC field. Footballs will 
twided and teams will be 
Student M a maximum of five 
for the tiers. Independent and 
K champions will be 
be paid ted Intramural T-Shirts 
i into the I with the individual 
at the jpions in each event, 
emester. (ires for the Tug-O-War 
1 go into lament will close 
Student Irrow and competition 
ipt of rein Thursday Sept. 15 at 
suit in i behind the NSU Tennis 
an. K The rope will be 
END jded for this double 
nation tournament and 

con-r 8 " 1 ^ aUowed a 
s . hv pum of 15 participants. 

r s Ltive ^dent and Greek 
toons will be awarded 
C0U ikalT*Mrt B . 
^ !« the for the flag f ootball 
will close tomorrow and 
tition will begin 
y Sept. 19 at 4:40 p.m. 
RTOC field and the 
Ural field. Footballs, 
and flags will be 
the type of tour- 
is Round Robin and 
•hay be obtained at the 
ural office. In- 
dent and Greek 
ons will be awarded 
Ural T-Shirts. 
ies for Singles and 



e of the 
and ap- 
y vote of 
Student 



Doubles Tennis will close 
October 5 and competition 
begins Friday, Oct. 7 lasting 
until Sunday Oct. 9. No 
equipment will be provided 
and the type of tournament 
will be Single Elimination. 
Campus champion or 
champions will be awarded 
Intramural T-Shirts. 

Entires for the Coed 
Volleyball tournament will 
close Thursday Oct. 6 and 
competition will begin at 7 
p.m. at the P.E. Majors 
building. The type of tour- 
nament will be Double 
Elimination and volleyballs 
will be provided. The 
champion will be awarded an 
Intramural T-Shirt 

Entires for volleyball will 
close October 20, and com- 
petition will begin October 24, 
at 7:00 p.m. and 10:00 p.m at 
the P.E. Majors Building. The 
type of tournament is Round 
Robin, Double Elimination for 
Tournament playoffs and 
rules may be obtained in 
Intramural Office. Greek and 
Independent Champions will 
be awarded Intramural T- 
Shirts. 

Entires for Rifle Shoot will 
close November 3 and com- 
petition will begin November 7 
for women and November 8 
for men at the ROTC Building. 
.22 cal. shells must be 
provided but rifles will be 
provided. Each team will be 
allowed a maximum of five 
members. Greek and in- 
dependent champions will be 
awarded intramural T-Shirts. 

Entries for Pool-Singles and 
Doubles will close November 
10 and competition will begin 



November 14 for women and 
November 15 for men at 7:00 
at the NSU Student Union 
Game Room. Entires must 
report to Supervisor fifteen 
minutes before the scheduled 
time. Campus Champion or 
Champions will be awarded 
Intramural T-Shirts. 

Entries for Weightlifting 
will close November 28 in the 
Coliseum and competition 
begins November 29 at 7:00 
p.m. in the NSU Coliseum 
Weightroom. All equipment 
will be provided and In- 
dividual Champions will be 
awarded Intramural T-Shirts. 

Entries for Cross Country 
will close November 28 and 
competition will begin at 4:00 
p.m. on December 1 at the 
NSU Recreation Building. 
Independent and Greek 
Champions will be awarded 
Intramural T-Shirts. 

Entries for the Basketball 
Free Throw will close 
November 28 and competition 
will begin at 4:00 p.m. on 
December 1 in the NSU 
Recreation Building. 
Basketballs are available and 
Independent and Greek 
Champions will be awarded 
Intramural T-Shirts. 

Any questions about In- 
tramural Sports can be 
directed to Bill Hochstetler at 
357-5461. 



Football Follies 





What you 
should know 
about diamonds: 



dan Mcdonald 



CHIP BAILEY 



RON THOMAS 



LINDA CHECHAR 
Guest Selector 



r 



ARKANSAS STATE 
AT 

NORTHWESTERN 


NSU 
24-20 


Arkansas St. 
17-16 


NSU 
20-10 


NSU 
28-17 


LSU 
at 

INDIANA 


LSU 
19-14 


LSU 
27-24 


LSU 
20-14 


Indiana 
20-17 


ALABAMA 
at 

NEBRASKA 


Alabama 
27-17 


Alabama 
24-21 


Alabama 
27-21 


Nebraska 
24-21 


HOUSTON 
at 

PENN STATE 


Penn State 
26-7 


Penn State 
28-24 


Penn State 


Houston 
18-15 


TULSA 
at 

NORTHEAST 


Tulsa 
22-14 


Tulsa 
31-30 


Tulsa 
20-14 


Tulsa 
28-14 



Cutting 

A perfectly cut diamond 
will reflect all the light 
upwards for maximum 
brilliance. 

Every ArtCarved dia- 
mond is precision cut for 
brilliance, whether its 
shape is round, oval 
pear or marquise. 

/TCTC7IRVED 

DIAMONDS WEDDING RINGS 



Top golfers sign 



NSU golf coach Dr. Der- 
wood Duke has announced the 
signing of three top high 
school and junior college 
athletes to golf scholarships 
for the 1977-78 season. 

Signing golf pacts were 
David Goldstein of Huntsville, 
Ala., Tom Brassell of Fort 
Walton Beach, Fla., and Gary 
West of Niceville, Fla , 

"We are very fortunate to 
have signed three golfers of 
their ability all at once," said 
Duke. "I feel that they can 
join with our older kids to help 
us build a solid foundation for 
the program." 

Goldstein graduated from 
Grissom High School in 
Huntsville, the same high 
school that provided NSU with 



standout basketball guard 
Dan Bell. The 18-year-old 
finished 12th in this year's 
prestigious Future Masters 
Golf Tournament held in 
Augusta, Ga. 

Brassell won honors as Fort 
Walton Beach High School's 
Most Valuable Golfer in his 
junior and senior years. He 
played in the No. 2 position for 
the past two years on the 
powerful Pensacola Junior 
College squad and compiled a 
74.4 stroke average on some of 
Florida's finest courses. 

This summer, Brassell 
competed in the U.S. Amateur 
Championships as well as the 
American Amateur Classic 
and the Western Amateur. He 
won the state Jaycee Junior 
title and finished second in the 



Miracle Strip Junior Cham- 
pionships. 

West carded a solid 72.0 
stroke average as the No. 1 pl- 
ayer on Niceville High 
School's squad during his 
senior year. He had tran- 
sferred there from Biloxi, 
Miss., where he was the 
team's No. 2 player with a 75.0 
average. Last season, West 
played for Alex City Junior 
College in Alex City, 
Alabama, and helped his team 
finish fifth in the nation among 
all junior colleges. 

Duke has announced that 
the Demon golfers will be 
taking part in tournaments at 
La. Tech, Northeast La., 
Centenary and Houston during 
the fall semester. 



T 

n 



on 

K ! 



586 I 
ront| 



\fficials needed 

_ to a larger intramural program, officials for the 1977- 
'tramural program are needed according to Bill Hochste- 
|> director of intramurals. 

facials will be in greatest demand in the major sporting 
*» such as flag football, basketball, and softball. The 
Ttment will be able to pay $2.00 per game called, 
"yone interested and qualified is encouraged to apply . 
! only restriction is the person applying cannot be 
'ently holding a full-time student job. 
»y questions about officiating can be directed to Bill 
Wtler at 357-5461. 



PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.B.J. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHCINE 214- 387-3816 





>e Store 

;no DIXIE PLAZA 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 



Hush Puppies " 
Functionally 
Fashionable 
Boots for Fall 

Boots for fall are more 
fashionably right than ever 
before especially if they are 
creatively styled by 
Hush Puppies casuals 
Perfectly fitting for skirts and , 
gouchos fittingly perfect 
for all day comfort 
Hush Puppies fashion booTC 
tor fall •'«= 

STYLE SHOWN 
$3QOO 




(OTHERS AVAILABLE 
TO '65.00) 



W* Hush 

\ippic\s 



CHANEL 




SERVING NATCHITOCHES & NSU WITH PRIDE 
OVER 26 YEARS!! 



-14 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE September 13, 1977 




INDEPENDENTS GAIN 
RECOGNITION — NSU 
cheerleaders designed a sign for the 
independents so they could be a 



recognized group at the pep-rallies. 
Bonnie Outlaw, NSU cheerleader 
instructs independents on the finer 
points of Demon spirit. 



Cheerleaders receive 
top awards at camp 



by Jackie Dees 
NSU cheerleaders were 
presented top awards for skill 
and spirit during the annual 
National Spirit and Sport- 
smanship Workshop held 
August 15-19 in Memphis, 
Term. 

The Demon squad received 
two divisional championship 
trophies for sideline chants 
and cheers during the 
workshop held at Memphis 
State University. 

Also included in the awards 
won were four superior rib- 
bons for daily evaluations of 
cheers and different stunt 
routines, two excellent rib- 
bons for sideline chants, and 
two super-superior ribbons for 
sideline chant and cheer 
presentations. 

NSU cheerleaders displayed 
exceptional spirit throughout 
the week and were presented 
the spirit stick award after a 
week of classes on subjects 
such as "creative cheering", 



and "double stunts." 

1977-78 NSU cheerleaders 
attending the workshop were 
co-captain Cheryl Babcock of 
Slidell, co-captain Kathy Kelly 
of Tioga, Bonnie Outlaw of 
Bossier City, Mary Lyn 
Bartek of Bossier City, 
Michael Dykes of Baton 
Rouge, Jamie Sanders of 
Shreveport, Becky Haskins of 
Marrero, Laurie Jane Lindsey 
of Kinner, and alternate 



cheerleaders Diane Adams 
and Renee Wooding of 
Alexandria. 

The cheerleaders have 
planned some interesting pep 
rallies for this semester in- 
cluding new stunts, chants, 
and cheers they learned 
during the workshop in 
Memphis. Skits will also be 
presented during the pep 
rallies, where the NSU 
cheerleaders hope to promote 
enthusiastic school spirit. 



'Argus' needs talent 



Lilt 



352-2581 



) 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 3S2-S109 



LAST TIME TONIGHT 



ROGER MOORE , 
JAMES BOND OOTT 

THE SPY WHO 
LOVED ME 



PG PANAVISION* United fatwtt 



Starts WEDNESDAY 



THE BAD NEWS 

BREAKING 
TRAINING 

COLOR A PARAMOUNT PICTURE «£3 



The rumor around campus 
is that Freshmen are mindless 
bumbling duds! Au contrare! 
The Argus staff knows that all 
of you Freshmen think, albeit 
slowly. Perhaps some of you 
are artistically inclined? 
Write poetry, sketch, or take 
photographs? 

Well, Argus is here to tell 
you that NSU has a vehicle for 
self-expression. No, not the 
Keg on Saturday night, but 
ARGUS, a publication of the 
Department of Languages 
which features student poetry, 
prosen photography and art. 
So why not submit your 
favorite masterpiece? The 



ACADEMIC 
RESEARCH 



ALL SUBJECTS 

Fast, professional, and proven 
quality Choose from our library of 
7.000 topics Send $1 00 for the 
current edition of our 220 page 
mail order catalog. 

RESEARCH ASSISTANCE 

11322 IDAHO AVE.. No. 206-E 
LOS ANGELES. CALIF 90025 
(213) 477-8474 

Our research papers are sold for 
research purposes only. 



Fall 1977 issue will be 
published in November, but 
the deadline for contributions 
is Friday, October 14. Each 
entry should be accompanied 
by the following form, and all 
written material should be 
typed. Material may be turned 
in to the ARGUS office, 316-A, 
Dept. of Languages or to Dr. 
Christine Pickering, faculty 
advisor, office 316-D, Dept. of 
Languages. 



Picture-taking 
ends for 
yearbook Friday 

NSU students have through 
this week to visit the POT- 
POURRI photographers for 
their yearbook portraits 
(class pictures). 

Two photographers will be 
shooting through Friday in 
Rms. 314 and 315, Student 
Union. 

Shooting hours are from 9 a. 
m. to 1 p. m. and 2-6 p. m. 

Senior males will be shot in 
gown and tie, three poses, and 
in coat and tie, two poses. 

Senior females will be shot 
in gown, three poses and in 
street clothes, two poses. 

Appointments must be 
made for the picture-taking, 
and this may be done at the 
same two rooms in the Student 
Union. 

Yearbooks 
available 

Copies of the 1977 POT- 
POURRI may be picked up 
from 1-4 p. m. Mondays 
through Thursdays, at the 
yearbook office, Room 227, 
Arts and Sciences Bldg. 

Students are expected to 
show their 1976 fall ID cards 
when asking for their books, 
since the yearbook fee is 
collected in the fall semester 
only. 

Staff seeks 

two photographers 

The POTPOURRI staff is 
seeking two freshmen who 
have had substantial ex- 
perience with yearbook 



preparation, to serve as ap- 
prentices on the staff. 

Interested persons should 
type a letter of application to 
the POTPOURRI editor, 
outlining (1) yearbook ex- 
periences, (2) academic load 
this fall, and (3i reasons for 
wanting to serve as an ap- 
prentice. Phone numbers 
s;lwuld be included. 

The letters should be taken 
or mailed to Phyllis Folse 
POTPOURRI editor, Room 
227, Arts and Sciences. 

Deadline for application is 
Friday, Sept. 16. 

Editor to accept 
pix from anyone 

/inyone having photographs 
wbich they think may be 
sui:cab e for use in the 1978 
POTPOURRI are invited to 
submit the pictures to the 
yearbook editor. 

"This is an opportunity to 
see the pictures you've taken 
in print, and widely cir- 
culated," Editor Phyllis Folse 
said recently. 

"()f course, the pictures 
must fit into the theme and 
plan of the yearbook," she 
said, "and be of good technical 
quaMy." 

The editor explained that 
she and her staff cannot 
guarantee return of any 
photograph, but that every 
effort will be made to assure 
return of all pictures from the 
printer. 

She plans to give credit in 
the book for all such pictures 
used in it. 

Her office hours are 1-4 p 
m. .Mondays through Thur- 
sdays, in Room 227, Arts and 
Scienc es Bldg. 



1978 POTPOURRI 

Km. 227, Arts & Science Bldg. 



Already this semester there 
has been a considerable 
number of incidents in whiph 



^naiSe" 



items have been stolen from 
students' parked cars on 
campus. 

Here are two tips issued by 
Frederick Bosarge, Dean of 
Student Personnel, to aid in 
alleviating this serious 
problem. 

1. Be careful of personal 
belongings at all times. No one 



should make any assumptions 
about the safety of items left 
unlocked or unattended. 

2. Lock cars when leaving 
them. When possible, place 
those items left in either 
locked or unlocked cars in 
hard-tosee places (under 
seats, etc.). 



Three Columns 



tint 




MAILING ADDRESS 



MAJOR AND CLASSIFICATION, 



PHONE NUMBER. 



HOMETOWN 



MEDIUM (Poetry, Essay, 
Fiction, Photography, Art)_ 



ADDITIONAL IN- 
FORMATION - TITLE, etc.. 



Please rush my catalog 
Enclosed is $1. 

Name 

Address 

City 

State _ 



- Zip 




COLLEGE-TOWN HAS A VEST- 
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You'll look sensational in this 
n fashion hit of the season 
Bold good looks are featured 
in the fully lined blazer, belted 
pants and matching vest The 
solid shirt offers long sleeves 
and a removable stock tie 
for many looks. Fabulous in 
machine washable and dryab.e 
1007. DACRON polyester. All 
in sizes 5/6 to 15/16. 



Placement Office 
announces 

interviews 

Go Wireline Services from 
Fort Worth, Texas will be 
interviewing on Monday, 
September 19 from 8:30 a. m. 
to 3:30 p. m. at Room 108 
Caldwell Hall, according to 
the NSU Placement Office. 

They are seeking applicants 
with degrees in chemistry, 
physics, math, geology and 
electronics engineering 
technology. 

Mid-State Beer Distributing 



Co. is looking for four sales 
representatives. Represen- 
tatives work on a part-time 
basis receiving a commission 
for their work. Any interested 
persons should contact the 
placement office located in 
Caldwell Hall. 

American 
Cancer 
Society 

We want 
to cure cancer 
in vour lifetime. 



So says the M..£S5f (M 




Contact nearest VA office 
(check your phone book) or 
a local veuarani group. 



ILLAGE 



Dixie Plaza 




University Sounds •352^8077 



RECORDS*TAPES* BLANK TAPES*STRINGS 
SHEET MUSIC-CAR STEREOS-INCENSE 
v & MUCH, MUCH MORE... 

located in the University Shopping Ct 



Dr. Bonnette 
publishes 
'Screening' article 

Dr. Allen R. Bonnette, 
professor of health, physical 
education and recreation at 
Northwestern State 
University, has published an 
article in the September issue 
of the national publication 
THE ATHLETIC JOURNAL. 

The article, entitled 
"screening" details the 
various techniques and 
methods of basketball 
screening, and includes 
several diagrams which 
demonstrate the techniques. 
THE ATHLETIC JOURNAL, 
based in Evanston, 111., and 
devoted primarily to in- 
formation about athletic 
coaching and training, is in its 
58th year of publication. 

Screening in Basketball 
implies taking an offensive 
position so as to impede the 
progress of a defensive 
player. Bonnette says in the 
article that an inability to 
screen properly, the un- 
willingness to set the screen, 
the teammate who receives 
the screen too soon and setting 
the screen too soon or too late 
are all the direct result of 
exceptionally poor coaching. 

Bonnette in the article 
describes the art of screening 
by comparing it to the in- 
tricacies of the workings of a 
clock, saying that the 
mechanics must be precisely 
executed in order for the 
screen to become a strategic 
offensive move. 

Bonnette received his 
bachelors degree from Nor- 
thwestern in 1951 and earned a 
masters degree in educational 
administration in 1958. Later 
he received his Ed. D. Degree 
from LSU in 1968. 

Bonnette's coaching ex- 
perience includes eight years 
in state high schools and three 
years as an assistant 
basketball coach at LSU. He 
began his coaching career at 
Robeline High School in 1952- 
53, where he compiled a 72-12 
overall record and won the 
district championship. 

He moved to Neville High 
School in Monroe in 1953-54 
and proceeded to win the 
North La. Championship in 
leading his team to an out- 
standing 41-2 record before 
moving to Springhill High 
School at the end of that 
season. 

At Springhill, Bonnette won 
two district championships 
and finished second in league 
play twice, compiling records 
of 18-15, 28-12, 33-12, 35-8, 26-10 
and 37-6 over a six year sting. 
His overall record at 
Springhill was an outstanding 
177-65 mark. 

Bonnette went to LSU as 
freshman coach in 1960-61 and 
led the Baby Bengal squad to a 
204 record that season. He also 
served for three years bet- 
ween 1960-63 as an assistant 
varsity coach, during which 
time the Tigers compiled an 
even 38-38 record. LSU also 
defeated arch rival Kentucky 
for the first time during that 
period. 

Bonnette who in eight years 
of high school coaching and 
one year of collegiate fresh- 
man coaching never had a 
losing team, has taught ac- 
tivity and coaching classes at 
Northwestern for the past 
eleven years. In addition to his 
regular classes, Bonnette also 



conducts basketball coaching 
workshops for men and 
women, and is a frequent 
speaker at basketball 
banquets. 

ROTC cadets 
receive 

DMS certificates 

Six cadet members of the 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps have been awarded 
certificates designating them 
as Distinguished Military 
Students. (DMS). 

The DMS certificates and 
badges were presented to the 
cadets by Lt. Col. Walter 
Harris during the ceremonies 
conducted in the Gov. James 
A. Noe Military Building. 

Receiving the scholastic 
awards were Charlie Ball and 
John Nipp of Leesville, 
Katherine Bigler of Columbia 
Station, Ohio, Ivory Irvin of 
New Orleans, Sammy 
Seymore of Natchitoches and 
Arthur Smalley of Keithville. 

To qualify for the 
distinguished military student 
award, cadets must rank in 
the upper one-third of their 
military class and be in the top 
half of the academic class. 
They must also have achieved 
a strong performance rating 
at the U. S. Army Advanced 
ROTC Summer Camp and 
possess a high leadership 
potential evaluation. 

Cadets receiving a DMS 
designation become eligible to 
apply for regular Army 
commissions as second 
lieutenants. 

Ball is a senior history 
major and the son of Mrs. 
Judith F. Pauley of Leesville. 
He is a graduate of Leesville 
High School. 

Smalley is a junior cadet 
majoring in industrial 
education. He is the son of 
Mrs. Alberta Smalley of 
Keithville and a graduate of 
Huntington High School in 
Shreveport. 

A junior, Nipp is a business 
administration major and a 
graduate of Leesville High 
School. He is the son of Jessie 
Nipp of Leesville. 

Miss Bigler is a senior cadet 
majoring in political science. 
She is the daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry T. Bigler of 
Columbia Station, Ohio, and is 
a graduate of Columbia High 
School. 

Irvin is a sociology major 
and is the son of Mrs. Etta L. 
Irvin of New Orleans. He 
graduated from Marion 
Abramson High School. 

An accounting major, 
Seymore is a senior and the 
son of Mrs. Maude Bolden. He 
is a graduate of Natchitoches 
Central High School. 
Broussard retires 
from board 

Wilfred Broussard, farm 
supervisor at NSU, has retired 
from his position as a member 
of the board of directors for 
the National Association of 
Animal Breeders. (NAAB). 

Broussard terminated his 
five-year tenure on the 
national board during the 
association's 31st annual 
convention last week in 
Louisville, Ky. He was 
presented a special service 
award in recognition of his 
years of service to the 
association. 

The NSU farm supervisor 
has been active in the affairs 
of the national organization 
for more than 17 years. He 
was one of 21 representatives 



When you think 
of men swear*... 
think of 



Capuan's 



Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



of the Louisiana Anim a 
Breeders Co-op who attends 
this year's convention. 

The LABC is a non-prog 
organization whose mem 
bership is comprised of jj, 
dependent dairymen, bee 
cattlemen and institution 
Northwestern has been 



stat 
foun 

be a 
stat 

il 
o 





member of the 
organization since its 
dation in 1947. 

Broussard has also 
active in the 
organization since 
beginning. He has 30 years 
service on its board 
managers and some 20 year 
on the co-op's executiv 
committee. He is also a paj 
president of the stat 
organization and has been i 
delegate from Louisiana to th 
National Convention. 

What is 

Phi Beta Lambda) 

Carmen Harris, a member 
of Phi Beta Lambda, went to 
Denver, Colorado in July to 
attend the 26th annual FBLA- 
PBL National Leadership 
Conference. 

Phi Beta Lambda is the 
national organization for post- 
secondary and college 
students interested in and 
preparing for careers in 
business and business 
education. 

The national organization 
headquartered in 
metropolitan Washington 
D.C., has close to 750 chapters 
in the U.S., Guam, Puerto 
Rico and the Canal Zone, and 
has a total membership ot 
close to 14,000. Approximately 
1,000 students and advisors 
were at this year's con< 
ference. 

The major business of the 
conference is the election ol 
national officiers for the 1977- 
78 school year and a series ol 
competitive events between 
chapters and state 
delegations. In addition, there 
are informative workshops, 
rap sessions and a variety ol 
speakers to motivate and 
inform. 

There was a formal Awards 
Banquet which feature! 
presentation of nationa 
awards and the installation o 
newly elected national oi 
ficers. 

Carmen Harris from the Ph 
Zeta Chapter of Phi Beti 
Lambda participated in DaU 
Processing I. 



Geological Society 
meets 

every Tuesday 

The NSU Geological Society 
met for the first time Tuesday, 
Sept. 6. 

Money-making projects aid 
a new membership drive were 
discussed, along with slides 
that were shown of the 
previous Easter trip to Ne* 
Mexico. 

A weekend field trip 
planned along with an eigW' 
day trip during Easter. 

These trips are finance 
through dues and varied 
activities. 

Officers for 1977-78 are; 
Phillip Smith, President; 
Thomas Bearden, Vic 6 
President; Hubra ^ 
secretary; Dr. David Dobbin 5 
faculty advisor. 

Students interested " 
geology along with an ^ 
preciation of the out-of-d" " 
are invited to join. 

Dues will cost one dollar P 
semester. 

Meetings are held ever? 
Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. in R^ 
203 in the Earth Sciences Bl«' 

Students interested a j. 
urged to contact Dr. Dob^ 
or any member of the soc$'' 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn H' 
weekly addressing en- 
velopes. Rush self' 
addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St., 

P.O. Box 174 , 

Pleasant HUL La. 7 jjS 



ns 




CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 7 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



September 20, 1977 




uisiana Anim a 
Kip who attend^ 
convention. 
Z is a non-prog 
n whose mem 
comprised of j, 
dairymen, be( 
and institution 
:rn has been 
of the stat 
i since its fom, 
47. 

1 has also beg 
i the stall 
in since j| 
le has 30 years < 
l its board < 
nd some 20 yean 
i-op's executivl 
He is also a pag 
of the stati 
i and has been 
m Louisiana to 
invention. 



Bienvenu named next NSU president 



Dr. Rene J. Bienvenu, Jr., a former 
NSU dean of the College of Science and 
Technology, was named president-elect 
of Northwestern Thursday by the State 
Board of Trustees. 

Bienvenu, 54, is assistant dean of the 
School of Allied Health at the LSU 
Medical Center in Shreveport, a 
position he took this year after serving 
27 years at NSU. 

Gordon Flory, who was hospitalized 
during the Board's executive session 
interviews, returned to the meeting 
that afternoon and moved that Bien- 
venu be appointed president. C. M. 
Miller, Senior seconded the motion and 
asked that the board make the decision 
unanimous, which it proceeded to do. 



After the decision was announced, 
Dr. Bienvenu's first remark was 
"Seldom have I seen a Frenchman 
speechless." He went on to say, "I will 
do everything within my power to make 
Northwestern a great university. I am 
looking forward to working with 
everyone." 

Senator Harvey Peltier, Jr., 
president of the Board, commented at 
the formal announcement, "I've seen 
more candidates apply for a 
presidency, but I've never seen ap- 
plicants for this position that had more 
qualifications. We had the unhappy 
privilege of having to choose from 
many potential great college 
presidents. 



Sen. Peltier went on to state that 
there is a "hope that everybody works 
together and puts some more lifeblood 
in Northwestern. 

After the meeting was adjourned, Dr. 
Bienvenu said, "I look forward with 
great anticipation to working with 
students to develop a university which 
will meet their needs and pleasures. All 
I w ant from students is that w hen they 
see something they don't like, come see 
me. This is the type of rapport we need 
at Northwestern. Now that ya'll put me 
in here, you're going to have to help me 
work it out." 

David Walker, president of the SGA, 
who appeared before the board during 
its morning session to present 



i Lambda": 

arris, a member 
Lambda, went to 
jrado in July toi 
th annual FBLA- 
nal Leadership 

Lambda is the 
inization for post- 
and college 
erested in and 
for careers in 
and business 

rial organization 
i r t e r e d in, 
n Washington 
se to 750 chapters 
, Guam, Puerto 
; Canal Zone, and 
membership ol 
10. Approximately 
its and advisors 
tiis year's con- 

r business of the 
is the election ol 
ciers for the 1977- 
ar and a series ol 
events between 
and state 
In addition, there 
ative workshops, 
> and a variety oi 

motivate and 

1 a formal AwardJ 
which featured 
in of national 
the installation o 
ted national of 

[arris from the Ph 
ter of Phi BeW 
rticipated in Dati 
I. 

cat Society 

iuesday 
Geological Society 
irst time Tuesday. 

iking projects and 
nership drive wert 
along with slides 
shown of tM 
ister trip to Ne* 



Freedom will be topic 
of Buckley lecture 



By Donna Schonfeld 

Noted columnist and author William 
F. Buckley, Jr., who will be guest 
lecturer in NSU's Distinguished Lec- 
turer's Series at 8 p. m., Wednesday, 
Sept. 21, was born in New York City in 
1925. He will speak on "Some of the 
Problems of Freedom." 

Buckley's father, William F. 
Buckley, Sr., headed a massive oil 
empire, and after his death in 1958, his 
children received a sizeable fortune. As 
a child, Buckley attended schools in 
both England and France. He 
graduated from the Millbrook School in 
Millbrook, N. Y., in 1943, and received a 
B. A. with honors in political science, 
history, and economics from Yale 
University in 1950. He was also a mem- 
ber of the faculty at Yale from 1947 to 
1951. His first book, "God and Man at 
Yale," was published in 1951. 

After serving as associate editor of 
the "American Mercury" for a short 
time, Buckley began lecturing and 
doing free-lance writing. 

Buckley founded the "National 
Review," a "weekly journal of con- 



nd field trip 
ng with an ei| 
ring Easter, 
ips are financed 
les and various 

for 1977-78 are! 
nith, President 
Bearden, Vi* 
Hubra L ee 
Dr. David Dobbin* 
isor. 

interested 
ong with an 
of the out-of-do* 11 
to join, 
cost one dollar P 

are held ev* 
7:30 p. m.inR<*"° 
arth Sciences B$ 

interested 8 
mtact Dr. Dobb^ 
tiber of the soci«" 

EPTIONAL 
ORTUNITY 

kers earn 
ddressing en- 
Rush self' 
?d, stamped 



Enterprises 
2nd St., 
x 174 
t Hill, La 



servative opinions" in 1955. By 1960 the 
"National Review" had a circulation of 
65,000. He currently serves as editor 
and president of National Review, Inc. 

In 1962, Buckley began writing "On 
the Right," a weekly syndicated 
column which now appears in more 
than 300 newspapers across the 
country. 

A registered Republican with con- 
servative viewpoints, Buckley ran for 
mayor of New York City in 1965 and 
received 13 percent of the vote on the 
Conservative Party ticket. 

His fifth book "The Unmaking of a 
Mayor," was published in 1966. From 
1968 to 1975, he wrote seven books. Two 
additional books, "Saving the Queen," 
and "Airborne," were released in 1976. 

Buckley began hosting the weekly 
television show "Firing Line" in 1966. 
The syndicated program is now seen on 
both commercial stations and the 
Public Broadcasting Service. Ronald 
Reagan, Jesse Jackson, and Gerald 
Ford are among the many well-known 
guests who have appeared on "Firing 
Line." 



Since 1969 Buckley has also been 
active in national governmental af- 
fairs. From 1969 to 1972 he served as a 
presidential appointee to the Advisory 
Commission on Information of the U. S. 
Information Agency. In 1973 Buckley 
was named a public member of the U. 
S. delegation to the 28th General 
Assembly of the United Nations by 
former president Richard Nixon. 

Over die years, Buckley has received 
numerous honorary degrees and 
awards. In 1969 he received a 
Television Emmy for Outstanding 
Program Achievement, and in 1974 he 
won the Cleveland Amory "TV Guide" 
Award for Best Interviewer- 
Interviewee on Television. 

In addition to writing his books and 
newspaper column, Buckley has also 
contributed magazine articles to many 
American publications including 
"Life", "Look", and "The New 
Yorker." 

Buckley is married to the former 
Patricia Taylor and they have one son. 
The articulate lecturer's hobbies in- 
clude skiing, sailing and music. 




HOMECOMING COURT floor lobby of the Student 

NOMINEES— The election the Union. Other nominees are (1 to 

Homecoming Court will be held r) Shannon Cole, Cindy Black, 
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. on the 2nd 



Stephanie Davitt, Judith Green, 
Lorraine Billeadeau, and Cindy 
Hall. 




HOMECOMING COURT senator elections. A presen- Jackie Phillips, Lisa Wright, 

NOMINEES— Homecoming tation of IDs will be required to Monica Smith, Jennifer Karr, 

Court selection will be held in vote. Other nominees are Juanita Bogan, and Evelyn Ash. 
conjunction with the SGA class 



Resolution No. 3, stating the SGA's 
support of Dr. Bienvenu, said, "I 
couldn't be more pleased with the 
selection. My only regret is that there 
were so many on-campus candidates 
that we couldn't go with all of them. We 
took a chance on going w ith the most 
qualified candidate for the University 
and we won." 

Lisa Monteverde, president of the 
SGA at USL and the SAC representative 
to the Board of Trustees was very 
helpful in getting the SGA's point 
across to the Board. (She has voice on 
the Board but no vote.) Walker highly 
commended her for her support and 
help; "She did one h — of a job for us. 
She spoke for exactly what students w - 
anted and she was successful. I can't 
express or show- my appreciation to her 
adequately." 

Lane Pittard, SGA's vice president 
and chairman of the Senate, who was 
also present during the day remarked: 
"I feel that the students of Nor- 
thwestern will wholeheartedly support 
Dr. Bienvenu. He is a very qualified 
and delightful individual." 

"We are very happy to have the 
opportunity to work with students, 
faculty, staff, and townspeople," Mrs. 
Bienvenu said. 

Bienvenu holds a B. S. degree in 
zoology -chemistry and an M. S. degre> 
in bacteriology from LSU. He received 
a Ph.D. degree in microbiology from 
the University of Texas. 

Bienvenu served as assistant 
professor at NSU from 1950-58; 
associate professor at NSU from 1958- 
62. From 1962 until July of this year he 
was professor of Microbiology. For the 
past 10 years he has served as the dean 
of the College of Science and 
Technology. 




CONGRATULATIONS!— Sen. Harvey Peltier, Jr., president of 
the Board of Trustees, congratulates Dr. Rene Bienvenu on his 
appointment as the next president of Northwestern. 



NSU coeds to compete in 
Natchitoches pageant 



by Jackie Dees 
NSU students this Fall are showing 
an interest in area event, as eight girls 
from the university have entered the 
"Miss Greater Natchitoches Pageant" 
to be held Sept. 24 at 7:30 p. m. in the 
NSU Fine Arts Auditorium. 

The contest is a preliminary to the 
Miss America Pageant, and offers a 
$1,600 Presidential Award to Nor- 
thwestern, savings bonds, gift cer- 
tificates, and other awards. 

Joanne Sullivan, a former NSU 
graduate who claims titles such as 
. Queen Holiday of Water, Miss Bossier 
' Parish, and Miss Plain Dealing 
Dogwood, will be emcee for the 
pageant. 

Other entertainers scheduled to 
perform are Becky Gray Wilson, who is 
a former Miss Louisiana, Miss 
Louisiana Watermelon, and The 
Louisiana Stockshow Queen, and 
Cynthia Riser, who is the Louisiana 
Soybean Queen and Miss Bienville 
Parish. 

Also performing will be Donna 



Brown, a freshman at Louisiana Tech 
and winner of the state Jr. Miss talent 
award, and Nathan Davidson, a singer 
from Cotton Valley. 

NSU students in the pageant from 
Natchitoches are Melanie Jones, Ronda 
Henson, Lillian Evans, Janyce 
Bruning, and Cheryl Purcell. Other 
NSU contestants are Suzanne Johnson 
from Bossier City, Judith Morgan from 
Monroe, and Deborah Nichols from 
Many. 

Other entries in the pageant are 
Melonee Van Winkle from DeQuincy, 
Elizabeth James from Monroe, Janet 
Hill from Shreveport, Donna Pope from 
Southeastern Louisiana University, 
Ruth Galatas from Ruston, Sheila 
Barron and Tanya Fair from Nat- 
chitoches, and Lanie Friday from 
Campti. 

"I think a pageant builds a person's 
character in the aspect that it helps the 
girl learn to communicate with others, 
work with others, and better un- 
derstand what she really wants to 
achieve from being in a pageant," 



commented NSU contestant Suzanne 
Johnson, a senior psychology and 
zoology major. Ms. Johnson will sing a 
rendition from the "Wizard of Oz" 
during the competition. 

Lillian Evans, a senior pre-law major 
from NSU, stated that she will do a song 
from "Funny Girl" entitled "I'd Rather 
Be Blue Over You." 

Deborah Nichols, a 20-year old 
business marketing major stated, "I 
enjoy pageant competition and I would 
also enjoy representing Natchitoches at 
the Miss Louisiana Pageant." Ms. 
Nichols will tap dance to the music of 
"Way Down Yonder in New Orleans." 

Other contestants were not available 
for comment. 

Tickets for the two hour pageant are 
available through any Natchitoches 
Jaycee or Jayne. Priced at $2 per 
person, tickets are also available at the 
Prescription Center, Ruths Young 
Fashions, B&F Lumber, DeBlieux's 
Womens Apparel, Peoples Bank and 
Progressive Savings and Loan and the 
Village. 



Rec complex termed success 



"I thought the use of the recreational 
complex was good this summer," 
stated Robert Wilson director of the 
Student Union. 

Phase I of the complex has been 
functioning since April 12, 1977. This 
phase includes the Olympic size 
swimming pool, a pool service building, 



a basket room, dressing room, rest 
rooms, snack bar, the building of a road 
leading to the site, and the extension of 
utilities and a parking area. 

Bids for Phase II which will include a 
pro shop , tennis courts, golf course, 
and picnic areas were taken August 18, 



and are under advisement by the 
Facility Planning Committee in Baton 
Rouge. 

The picnic areas were the highest 
priority of Phase II. The largest picnic 
area w ill be the site for outdoor concer- 
ts. 




HOMECOMING COURT 
NOMINEES— Nine young 
ladies will be selected by the 
Students Wednesday, Sept. 21, 



to serve on this year's Yolanda Rayford, Teri Wilson, 

Homecoming Court. Six of the Vanessa Davis, and Lorie 

18 nominees are (1 to r) Diane Boley. 
McKellar, Cammie Hargis, 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE September 20, 1977 



Co's Corner 



♦ 
♦ 



Readers comment 



On September 12, 1977 The 
Student Government 
Association of Northwestern 
took a definitive stand on a 
major issue at NSU. The 
Senate voted (13-1, with 1 
absent) to support Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu in his bid for the 
presidency of Northwestern. 

For the first time in several 
years, this organization has 
demonstrated initiative and 
unity, far surpassing that 
exhibited over the past two 
years. It took courage and 
determination on the part of 
each senator to stand up and 
be counted. For this the 
Student Government 
Association is to be com- 
mended. 

Their action marks the end 
to the wishy-washy trend the 
SGA has followed in the past. 
Too much needs to be ac- 
complished at NSU, and ef- 
fective leadership is 
necessary if anything is to be 
done. 



Every year, the SGA gets 
behind something important 
to students, such as beer on 
campus or Mardi Gras 
holidays. They tend to work 
together effectively until an 
obstacle is placed in their path 
and then they become 
despondent and discouraged, 
and that tends to mark the end 
of their unity. 




Let's hope that this year's 
SGA will move on to more 
important issues and ac- 
complish bigger and better 
things for the good of the 
students and Northwestern. 

In the near future, with the 
formation of effective commi- 
ttee structures, the SGA will 
once more gain the reputation 
for serving the student body in 
the students' best interests. 

(Due to a lack of space two 
features found regularly on 
this page were not included. 
They will be continued next 
week, including this week's 
uests also.) 



BIENVENU 



Dr. Albert Ellis, an 
authority in this nation on 
rational-emotive therapy, will 
speak at an All University 
Colloquium, Saturday, Sept 
24 at 7:30 p. m. in the Arts and 
Science Auditorium. Topic for 
the colloquium is "Sex without 
Guilts." The event is open to 
the public. 



Student Government Resolution 
No. 2 

Sponsor— David Walker 
Date— Sept. 6, 1977 
WHEREAS, the student body of 
Northwestern State University is 
grateful for the support of their 
area legislators, and 
WHEREAS, the Student Goverrv 
ment Association is dedicated to 
the respresentation of students' 
interests, needs and the welfare of 
this institution, and 
WHEREAS, their determination 
and tireless efforts have greatly 
enhanced the position of Nor- 
thwestern State University. 
THEREFORE be it resolved that 
the NSU STUDENT GOVERN- 
MENT ASSOCIATION commends 
SENATOR DON KELLY and 
REPRESENTATIVE JIMMY 
LONG for their successful efforts 
in the support of Northwestern 
State University in the 1977 
Louisiana Legislative sessioa 

David C.Walker 
Sponsor 
R.Lane Pittard 
Senate Chairman 

David O.Walker 
SGA President 

Student Government Resolution 
No. 3 

Sponsor— Roger D. Adams, 
Senator-at-Large 
Date — September 12, 1977 
WHEREAS, the Student Govern- 
ment Association of Northwestern 
State University represents the 
entire student body, and 
WHEREAS, a multitude of 
students have expressed their 
ardent desires for the nomination 
and appointment of Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu for the next President of 
Northwestern State University, 
and 

WHEREAS, I feel my duty as a 
representative of the students of 
Northwestern to pledge whole- 
hearted, well founded support for 
this highly competent, well- 
educated, honest individual. 
THEREFORE be it resolved that 
the Student Government 
Association of Northwestern State 
University fully and without 
compromise support Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu for our next president of 
Northwestern State University. 

Roger D. Adams 
Sponsor 
Robert Lane Pittard 
Senate Chairman 
DavidO. Walker 
SGA President 
APPROVED: September 12, 1977 



What you 
should know 
about diamonds: 



SGA Resolutions 

Student Government Association 
Resolution No. 4 
Sponsor — Dennis Sullivan 
Date— September 12, 1977 
WHEREAS, the choosing of a 
university President for Nor- 
thwestern is of major concern to 
the future of Northwestern State 
University and its students, and 
WHEREAS, the Student Govern- 
ment Association, after reviewing 
the qualifications of the can- 
didates, has taken a major step by 
choosing to support a candidate on 



behalf and at the interest of the 
students, 

THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED 
that the Northwestern Senate does 
hereby state that David Walker be 
the student representative to the 
meeting of the State Board of 
Trustees for Colleges and 
Universities on Thursday, Sep- 
tember 15, that his expenses be 
fully paid by the Student Govern- 
ment Association and that all SGA 
members be encouraged to sup- 
port Mr. Walker in every way. 



Dear Editor: 

To the students, staff and 
faculty of NSU: 

Effective September 17, 
1977, I will be taking a one 
year leave of absence from 
Northwestern to begin doc- 
toral work at Florida State 
University. 

During the past seven years, 
it has been my pleasure to 
serve Northwestern in various 
capacities in Student Affairs. 
I have had the opportunity to 
be associated with some very 
fine people in the form of the 
students, staff and faculty of 
Northwestern State 
University. Those 
associations have rewarded 
me in terms of personal 
friendships and meaningful 
involvements with the 
developments of students and 
various University projects. 

I therefore wish to take this 
opportunity to thank each of 
you who have in any way 
helped or worked with me, or 
perhaps in some way allowed 
me to work with you, at any 
time during the past seven 
years. I have certainly en- 
joyed and will treasure all the 
positive contacts and in- 
volvements you have afforded 
me. 

Sincerely, 
Frederick C. Bosarge 
Dean of Student Personnel 
Dear Miss Oldmixon: 

I want to take this op- 
portunity to express my 
commendation of the Nor- 



SGA takes action 



A regular meeting of the 
Student Government Assoc- 
iation was called to order on 
Sept. 12 at 6:35 p.m. by Senate 
Chairman Lane Pittard; the 
Secretary also being present. 
Absent was Sanders. The 
minutes of the last meeting 
were read and approved. 

The President discussed 
Executive duties, and an- 
nounced Committee chair- 
manships. 

The Vice President an- 
nounced a Student Services 
Committee meeting to be held 
in the near future. 

Ctoinmissioner-of-Elections 
announced nominations for 
State Fair Court and Elections 
on Wednesday Sept. 21 for 
class senators and 
Homecoming court. 

Spirit Committee Chairman 
discussed cafeteria specials 
and a Midnight Breakfast for 
State Fair Week. He also 
announced SGA football 
games plans with Tech's SGA. 
NEW BUSINESS 

Adams presented 
Resolution No. 3 which states 
"...THEREFORE BE IT 
RESOLVED that the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State 
University fully and without 
compromise support Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu for our next 
president of Northwestern 
State University." Sullivan 
seconded. Roll call vote called 



by Sullivan, Voting results as 
follows: Breland,yes; Adams, 
yes; Cathey, yes; Reed, yes; 
Beham, yes; Barton, yes; 
Davis, yes; Hargis, yes; 
Hopson, yes; Johnson, no; 
Manning, yes; McCarty, yes; 
Sullivan, yes; Williams, yes; 
total, 13 yes, 1 no, 1 absent. 
Resolution passed. 

Barton moved to consider 
Emergency bill, Hopson 
seconded. Motion passed. 
McCarty moved to pay ex- 
penses of two telegrams to 
Governor Edwin Edwards and 
to the State Board of Trustees 
for Colleges and Universities. 
Barton seconded, move 
passed. 

Hopson moved to accept 
Walker's appointments to 
committee Chairmanships 
which were the following: 
Cheerleading Governing 
Board, Rhonda Baham; 
Student Rights, Legal Aid, 
Gregg Manning; Community 
Public Relations, Cammie 
Hargis; Broadcasting and 
Publications Committee, John 
McKellar; Organizations 
Board Committee, Rhonda 
Baham; Campus Security and 
Traffic Committee, Chuck 
Reed; Academic and 
Professional Standards, 
Gregg Manning; Art Series, 
Pitty Cathey; Assembly 



Discipline, Vanessa Davis; 
Library, Tom Barton; Student 
Publications, Terry McCarty; 
Student Welfare, Cammie 
Hargis. Johnson seconded, 
appointments passed. 

Breland moved to accept 
Election-Board Committee 
appointment consisting of 
Vanessa Davis, Ronald Price, 
Tim Hopson, Tom Barton, 
Rhonda Baham, Colette 
Oldmixon and Vicki A. 
Williams. Johnson seconded, 
appointment accepted. 

Sullivan presented 
Resolution No. 4 which states 
"... THEREFORE BE IT 
RESOLVED that the Nor- 
thwestern Senate does hereby 
state that David Walker be the 
student representative to the 
meeting of the State Board of 
Trustees for Colleges and 
Universities of Thursday 
September 15, that his ex- 
penses be fully paid by the 
Student Government 
Association, and that all SGA 
members be encouraged to 
support Mr. Walker in every 
way." McCarty moved to 
accept as Emergency bill, 
Hopson seconded, motion 
passed. Sullivan moved to 
accept bill, Davis seconded, 
bill passed. 

Pittard appointed Sullivan 
to SUGB. Johnson moved to 



Distinguished Lecture, Tim Ho accept appointment, Davis 



pson; Campus Beautifi cation, 
Roger Adams; Com- 
mencement, Dennis Sullivan; 



SGA Office Hours 



Cutting 

A perfectly cut diamond 
will reflect all the light 
upwards for maximum 
brilliance 

Every ArtCarved dia- 
mond is precision cut for 
brilliance, whether its 
shape is round, oval, 
pear or marquise. 

/IRTQIRVED 

DIAMONDS WEDDING RINGS 



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Jewelry 

114C Hwy. 1 South 
352-8940 



10- 11 a.m. 

11- 12noon 

12- 2 p.m. 

2- 3 p.m. 

3- 4p.m. 



MONDAY 

McKellar, Pittard 
Pittard 
Office closed 
Mc Kinney, Boley 
Boley 

TUESDAY 
9:30 11 a.m. Page 
U-12noon Pittard 
12-2 p.m. Office Closed 

2-4p.m. Walker, McKellar, Page 

Office Phone: 357-5296 357-4501 



WEDNESDAY 

10- 11 a.m. McKellar, Pittard 

11- l2noon Pittard 

12- 2 p.m. Office Closed 

2- 3p.m. Walker, McKirmey, Boley 

3- 4p.m. Walker, Boley 
THURSDAY 



9:30 11 a.m 

11- 12noon 

12- 2 p.m. 
2-4 p.m. 



Page 
Pittard 
Office Closed 
Walker, Boley 



HELP SAVE A LIFE — 

IT PAYS CASH 
BLOOD DONORS 

INTERSTATE BLOOD BANK 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71101 

BLOOD MOBIL AVAILABLE TO 
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FOR DETAILS 318-425-4211 



seconded. Johnson amended 
motion to include appointment 
of Baham in motion. Motion 
and amendment passed. 
Pittard commended SGA on 
comments made Wednesday 
night and action taken. 

Walker discussed SGA, 
SUGB party. Sullivan moved 
to adjourn, McCarty secon- 
ded, meeting adjourned at 
7:15 p.m. 

Pittard recalled meeting to 
order at 7:15 p.m. Johnson 
moved to go immediately into 
New Business. Breland 
seconded, motion passed. 
NEW BUSINESS 

Lady of the Bracelet 
Nominees from SGA will be 
Suzanne Johnson and Gloria 
Alford. Homecoming court 
nominees will be Cammie 
Hargis, Rhonda Baham 
and Vanessa 

Davis. 

Baham announced movies, 
LOB and recreation complex 
plans. Hopson moved to ad- 
journ. Davis seconded. 
Meeting adjourned at 7:26 
p.m. 

Respectfully 
Debbie Page 
SGA Secretary 



thwestern Student Body for 
the high degree of spirit and 
enthusiasm exhibited at the 
NSU vs. Arlington football 
game. Despite the fact that 
the game was played on a 
holiday weekend, a majority 
of the student body remained 
on campus to support the 
Demons. This was, without 
question, the most en- 
thusiastic display of spirit, 
excitement, and loyalty 
displayed on this campus in 
many years. 

Members of the Student 
Body Governing Association, 
Cheerleaders, Band and other 
student organizations, are 
also to be commended for the 
outstanding leadership 
displayed both prior to the 
game, as well as throughout 
the contest. The enthusiasm 
and excitement displayed as 
support of the Demons con- 
tributed greatly to the quality 
of play on the field. Such spirit 
is contagious and good for all 
involved. 

This promises to be an 
outstanding year for Nor- 
thwestern, not only in 
athletics, but in other areas of 
student and faculty life. I know 
that the student body and 
student leaders will continue 
to provide the support and 
encouragement necessary to 
continue our move to ex- 
cellence in all areas. 

Again, my sincere thanks to 
all the student body for their 
encouragement and support of 
Northwestern. 

Sincerely yours, 
Dan B. Carr 
Athletic Council 

Dear Editor: 

I could let my personal 
feelings enter into the mood of 
this letter, but I am going to 
try to hold it to basic facts. In 
reply to your editorial con- 
cerning SGA in the Sept. 13 
issue I would like to set the 
record straight concerning the 
publicity of the controversial 
yet informal meeting of SGA 
on Sept. 7. I tried PER- 
SONALLY to publicize that to 
the best of my ability. I called 
the NATCHITOCHES TIMES, 
who referred me to the NSU 
News Bureau; I called the 
News Bureau who said there 
was nothing they could do 
until after the meeting, — to 
"call them Thursday mor- 
ning." The department that 
prints posters for us was at the 
time looking for someone who 
knew how to operate the 
machine and there was no one 
who could make posters for 
us. As you know CURRENT 
SAUCE couldn't publicize it 
unless you had decided to hold 
the presses until after our 
Monday meeting, which we 
both realize was impossible, 
and finally KNWD wasn't on 
the air yet. What more could 
you ask? 

Academics should be the 
major priority of this campus, 
but when campus leaders such 
as yourself expect 
organizations to become 
priority, it is, in my opinion, 
time to reevaluate that 
leadership. 

I did what I thought was 
needed, and the SGA seemed 
satisfied; it's a shame I didn't 
meet up to your standards, but 
then, I really don't know if 
that is possible. 

Sincerely, 
Debbie Page 
SGA Secretary 



in its entirety, I will have it 
broadcasted over KNWD and 
copies distributed around 
campus. 



Thank You, 
Jamie Sanders 

Dearest Co: 

I could not believe what I 
read in the so-called "Co's 
Corner" section of the 
editorial page. It was the most 
misleading piece of jour- 
nalism that I have read since 
the United State presidential 
elections. I want to invite the 
readers to refer back to the 
September 13th issue of the 
CURRENT SAUCE while I 
proceed to dessect your ac- 
cumulation of garbage. 

From the general outline of 
your editorial, it seems you 
had many purposes for the 
article, including that of 
taking out personal 
grievances against SGA for 
inviting you out of an informal 
meeting since we did not 
particularly desire your 
presence. You mentioned 
something about "in- 
fringement by the SGA of 
students' rights." For one 
thing, my dear, I did not want 
you present because from 
prior experience, you are the 
most talkative grape on the 
grapevine. Nothing was said 
during that closed meeting 
that could be considered 
derogatory towards any of the 
candidates, but I am sure, 
through the grapevine, that 
comments could be 
"editorialized." Catch my 
drift? Isn't misquoting 
someone an infringement? 

''Adequate com- 
munication..." Co, the SGA 
senators and officers are the 
lines of communication to the 
student body since we are 
their representatives. If that 
line is broken, then those 
responsible should be 
removed (including editors). 
Those senators and officers 
present at the Wednesday 
night session represented the 
student body worthily— due to 
the fact that we listened to the 
popular opinions of those we 
came in contact with. 

The reason for the closed 
meeting Monday night was to 
protect the interests of one of 
the candidate's son, who was 
present at the general 
meeting. It was not breaking 
any rules, since no one was 
bound by any action. 

In your own works, "The 
misunderstanding was 
cleared up." 

I have enclosed a letter sent 
to all officers and senators 
informing us of the meeting 
Wednesday night. Yes, there 
was no "public notification" 
on the SGA bulletin board. 
(There was a flyer announcing 
the movie "The Sting" which 
falls under your committee, 
that was posted illegally on 
the SGA bulletin Board.) 
There were memos in each 
SGA box though. 

From what I heard, you 
were the main reason and 
source of that "mistaken 
impression." It has always 
been the understanding that 
anyone is welcome and en- 
couraged to attend any Senate 
meeting. 

I apologize that the SGA 
cannot have over a week to 
gather different facets of 



publicity in order to properly 
distribute them. The SGA felt 
we had to release information 
on our decision as soon as 
possible in order for the 
Governor and the Board of 
Trustees to review our 
decision. Otherwise, the 
student body would have no 
other voice in the matter 
except for the floating 
petitions they have received. 

Your pen name could well 
be Nancy Drew. 

In order to get the decision 
out as soon as possible to state 
officials, the idea of a poll at 
that time was foolish. I have 
seen polls taken through 
quality newspapers, through; 
why didn't your publication 
take a poll? Are you not a 
quality editor? 



May I ask, whose 
"semantics and in- 
terpretation"— yours? 

The editor "should stand 
warned that further infr- 
ingement of the students' 
rights will be neither tolerated 
nor condoned." You should get 
into government, Co , you 
may learn something, for 
instance, — act 665, commonly 
known as the Sunshine Law, 
has no holding on Student 
Governments according to our 
state's Attorney General. 
Also, you left the meeting with 
your own two feet supporting 
you; you were not hearded off. 
You should have stayed Co , 
but then you wouldn't have 
had so much to put into your 
section, except for something 
such as "What does Fall mean 
to me." 

Co, the SGA is the line to the 
Student Body, but listen, we 
are students also and we have 
a right to express our feelings. 
But that right, never blocked 
out our responsibility to the 
Student Body; instead, it 
made us more aware of our 
obligations and our vows we 
said at our initial swearing in. 
Anyone serving in any type of 
representative capacity 
should understand the 
responsibility we carry when 
speaking on behalf of hun- 
dreds of students with diverse 
personalities. According to the 
Word of God, those elected 
and appointed representatives 
are divinely appointed also. 

Wednesday night, my 
personal feelings went 
towards the selection of 
another candidate being 
considered. It should be un- 
derstood though, that the SGA 
decided to be united in its 
selection, no matter who was 
chosen. Several points should 
be brought up: 

1. The SGA saw the decision 
as being a "drawing together" 
for the Student Body. They 
saw the appointment of a new 
president as a "make or 
break" proposition. 

2. The SGA selected Dr. 
Rene Bienvenu as the man 
they believed the student body 
would want as president of 
NSU. 

3. Dr. Bienvenu impressed 
the SGA with his "warmth." It 
should be understood that 
warmth is not the most valid 
qualification for the office of 
the presidency, but this univ- 
ersity needs this quality to kill 
the spirit of apathy which 
roams our campus. All of the 
candidates impressed the SGA 



with their leadership, their 
honesty, and, most of all, their 
love for Northwestern, but Dr. 
Bienvenu seemed to be the 
most charismatic. For 
example: "If appointed 
president if this institution, 
My first job would be to put up 
a swing in my yard." Does this 
sound strange? Not when Dr. 
Bienvenu offered his e*. 
planation. He stated that he 
wanted to, above all else, set 
up a better relationship bet- 
ween the President and the 
student body and with a swing, 
both could meet on a common 
level and communicate with 
whatever was to be expressed. 

4. Finally, the SGA will 
stand up for the decision and 
we will not accept any 
"slipshod and high-handed 
criticism" is unwarranted. 

Very sincerely, 
Jamie Sanders, 
Senator at Large 

TO; ALL SENATORS 
FROM. DAVID WALKER 
DATE: SEPTEMBER 6, 1977 
SUBJECT: CANDIDATES 
FOR THE PRESIDENT OP 
NSU 

There will be a Senate 
meeting on Wednesday, 
September 7 at 7 : 00 to listen to 
the candidates for the 
presidency of Northwestern 
State University. The agenda 
for the meeting is listed 
below: 

7:00 Dr. Galloway 

7:30 Dr. Alost 

8:00 Dr. Andres 

8:30 Dr. Bienvenu 

9.00 Dr. Reed 

9:30 Dr. Ellis 





(Ed's note: It has always 
been the policy of the 
publication and this editor to 
run every letter to the editor in 
its entirety as it has been 
submitted. 

As to "not particularly 
desiring your presenf'-The 
SGA constitution. Art. X, Sec. 
1, CI. 1 states— "A 
representative from 
CURRENT SAUCE shall 
attend all Senate meetings... 

As to the "flyer announcing 
the movie THE STING" — this ^ 
editor does chair the SUGB J 
committee which handles ^ 
music and films. Publicity for 
this committee is distributed 
by the SUGB Publicity for this 
committee chaired by Dale 
Sibley. Sibley has been in- 
formed that the SGA bulletin 
board is off limits to SUGB ™* Sigma T 
publicity. 

As to the remark about tW <* &e fall seme 
state's Attorney General ™sh was held £ 
saying Act 645 has no holding "»e Broadmo. 
on Student Governments J Center from 9:0 
General P- m. The chapl 
suC h to thank those 



Alpha Kapp 

The sorors of 
Alpha Sorority 1 
party for th< 
Semester Sep 
Student Union, 
young ladies we 
The first foi 
semester was h 
Sept. 10. 

The sorors pai 
car wash which v 
by the brothers 
Alpha Fraternil 
Sept. 3, at the C 
Trust Branch Bj 
The sorors pi 
active as ever thi 
campus, comi 
parish wide proj< 
drives. 

We would liki 
Demon football 
that we are bacl 
the way. 

Happy Birthd 
Helen Crump. 



Delta Sigm; 

The Iota Mi 
)elta Sigma Ti 
Inc. held their I 



»H. on the third 
Student Union. 



(Ed.'s Note: The SGA 
secretary may have done her 
part, but each of the senators 
could have notified their 
friends and associates. 

As for not putting up 
posters — handmade signs or 
mimeographed sheets would 
have accomplished the same 
purpose. 

If the CURRENT SAUCE 
had been notified in advance 
that the SGA might consider 
supporting a candidate, 
arrangements could have 
been made to hold the presses 
on the Sept. 6 issue in order to 
enable this publication to 
publicize a special meeing. 
CO) 

(The following was enclosed 
with Sanders' letter to the 
Editor) : 

If this letter is not printed 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertisine Manager 



LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 

RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce Is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
periods and bi-weekly during the summer semester. It Is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 35 7 5456 and 357 6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
thwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con- 
sidered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of journalistic style and available space. 



the state's Attorney 
William Guste said no 
thing. This editor spoke wiffl the car wi 
Tom Teague, a member of * 0,1 Sept- 5, ft 
Attorney's General's stalll tended the Aimi 
with whom David Walkerl Picnic held by C 
SGA president, spoke lasl Fraternity at S 
week. Teague stated that M Lots of good f 
told Walker that the Attorneil ments and i 
Generals office could not issi* provided and a w 
a formal opinion, but thai Was had by all. 
informally he did not belie* Would like to thai 
that it was applicable. Hf Psi for a deligl 
further stated that it wal joyable picnic, 
contestable and he did On Sept. 7, the 
know how the law would aP their big rush foi 
ply; that a court decisW interested in s< 
would probably be the solutW bership into the 
to the question, a course «• rush party took p 
action which need not 
presented at this time.) 

talks were pi 
members of t 
Games and skil 
enjoyed by the 
their guests. At t 
evening, refresl 
served and the 
their guests wen 
by members of ft 
Psi Fraternity, I 

Delta Ze 

The past week 
v ery busy one for 
Delta Zeta Soroi 
°ur regularly 
formal meeting £ 
Nominees to rep 
Zeta on the H 
ballot are Van 
"Jennifer Karr, 
Cathey. Good luc 
For the past 
Hedges have b 
cards, letters an 
their secret Rose 
Secret was re 
Thursday when 
deceived a rose. 



JAN DATY 
News Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 



FRANKLIN I. PRESSON 
Adviser 



4 



September 20. 1977, CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



adership, their 
nost of all, their 
western, but Dr. 
med to be the 
ismatic. For 
'If appointed 
this institution, 
ould be to put up 
yard." Does this 
:? Not when Dr. 
'fered his ex- 
i stated that he 
love all else, set 
relationship bet- 
esident and the 
ind with a swing, 
?et on a common 
mmunicate with 
i to be expressed. 

the SGA will 
the decision and 
>t accept any 
nd high-handed 
unwarranted. 
Very sincerely, 
Jamie Sanders, 
Senator at Large 

INATORS 
/ID WALKER 
TEMBER 6, 1977 
CANDIDATES 
PRESIDENT OF 

1 be a Senate 
m Wednesday, 
at 7: 00 to listen to 
dates for the 
of Northwestern 
rsity. The agenda 
teeting is listed 

ialloway 
Uost 
Andres 
iienvenu 
leed 
Sllis 




3 Greeks plan activities 



jSept. 10. 
The sorors participated in a 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 

The sorors of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority held their rush 
party for the 1977 Fall 
Semester Sept. 1 in the 
Student Union. All interested 
young ladies were invited. 

.: .t has always firSt of * e 

. .. semester was held Saturday 
policy of the ,„ 

and this editor to 

Iter to the editor in 

car wash which was sponsored 
it has been ...... , TV " . 

by the brothers of Alpha Phi 

Alpha Fraternity Saturday, 

Sept. 3, at the City Bank and 

Trust Branch Bank. 

The sorors plan to be as 

active as ever this semester in 
tative from 
SAUCE shall cam P us ' community and 
„ parish wide projects and fund 
snate meetings../ . . ^ 

. drives, 
"flyer announcing 

"HE STING" — this 

chair the SUGB 

that we are backing them all 
the way. 

Happy Birthday to Soror 
Helen Crump. 



as 

not particularly 
>ur present"-The 
ution, Art. X, Sec. 
1 states— "A 



We would like to let our 
Demon football team know 



which handles 
films. Publicity for 
ttee is distributed 
B Publicity for this 
chaired by Dale 
ley has been in- 
t the SGA bulletin 
If limits to SUGB 



Delta Sigma Theta 
The Iota Mu Chapter of 



Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. held their first car wash 
nark about the <* the fall semester. The car 
ttorney General wash was held September 3 in 
665 has no holding tne Broadmoor Shopping 
I Governments A ***** from 9:00 a - m - *> 4:30 
Attorney General P- m. The chapter would like 
uste said no sucN *» thank those who helped 
; editor spoke wit"" make car wasn a success, 
ie, a member of W °" Sd*- 5 > *e ****** at ' 
s General's staff* tended the Annual Labor Day 
m David walkeri Picnic held by Omega Phi Psi 
ident, spoke »! fraternity at Sibley's Lake, 
gue stated that I* Lots of good food, refresh- 
r that the Attorne» ments and music were 
f f ice could not issi* provided and a wonderful time 
opinion, but thai was had by all. The chapter 
he did not belie* would like to thank Omega PM 
as applicable. Hi Psi for a delightful and en- 
lated that it wal joyable picnic, 
e and he did «* 0° Sept. 7, the chapter held 
the law would >f their big rush for young ladies 
a court decisW interested in seeking mem- 
Uably be the solutW bership into the sorority. The 
estion, a course * rush party took place at 7:30 p. 
hich need not 
at this time) 



E 



tY 
iitor 

: PAGE 
itor 

EES 

in Manager 

PIERSON 
or 

phers 
PSON 

HENNIGAN 
YAMS 



JN I. PRESSON 



V m. on the third floor of the 
Student Union. Informative 
talks were presented by 
members of the chapter. 
Games and skits were also 
enjoyed by the chapter and 
their guests. At the end of the 
evening, refreshments were 
served and the chapter and 
their guests were entertained 
by members of the Omega Phi 
Psi Fraternity, Inc. 

Delta Zeta 

The past week has been a 
Very busy one for the ladies in 
Delta Zeta Sorority. We held 
°ur regularly scheduled 
formal meeting Sunday night. 
Nominees to represent Delta 
2eta on the Homecoming 
ballot are Vanessa Davis, 
Jennifer Karr, and Pitty 
Cathey. Good luck! 

For the past week our 
Pledges have been getting 
^rds, letters and gifts from 
their secret Rose Buddy. The 
Secret was revealed last 
Thursday when each pledge 
received a rose. 



DZ was drawn by the Nsu 
cheerleaders to perform the 
skit at last Friday's pep rally. 
Our very energetic and en- 
thusiastic pledge class 
volunteered to be in charge of 
it. 

Football practice begins 
promptly at 5:30 each day and 
lasts until 7:00. The team is 
working very hard and looking 
great. We are priviledged to 
have two very fine coaches: 
Scott Wise and Luke Man- 
fried. The offense is led by 
quarterback Fran Wise and 
Pitty Cathey is the "terror" of 
the defensive line. Good luck 
girls! We're behind you — all 
the way to No. 1!!!! 

DZ held a pledging Wed- 
nesday, September 14 for girls 
issued bids during open rush. 
Congratulations! ! 

Ladies of Delta Zeta will 
join the brothers of Kappa 
Alpha on Saturday in a fund 
raising drive for the Christ- 
mas Festival. It gives us great 
pleasure to have a part in the 
promotion of one of 
Louisiana's most popular 
festivals. 

The DZ's would like to ex- 
tend best wishes to all the 
fraternities participating in 
intramural football. 

From the active members of 
Delta Zeta to our fantastic 
pledge class — WE LOVE 
YOU!!! 

Little Sisters will be chosen 
within the next week and 
pledge class officers will be 
elected on Wednesday night. 
Composite pictures are 
scheduled for September 27. 
Initiation is September 24. 

Good Luck Demons!! The 
DZ's hope every one will join 
with us to promote Demon 
Spirit on Campus and 
especially in Turpin Stadium. 
Delta Zeta's were proud that 
their poster tied for first place 
in the poster contest for the 
dedication of the Stadium. 

Kappa Alpha 

The Southern Gentlemen ot 
Kappa Alpha would Uke to 
welcome everybody back to 
school and hope you have a 
very successful semester. 

There was much activity at 
the house on the hill this su- 
mmer as remodeling was 
taking place. The back garage 
apartment was paneled and 
the kitchen in the front and 
back houses were given new 
floors and paint jobs. We 
would Uke to thank all alumni 
who made until time to make 
these repairs possible. 

Rush week went very well. 
Open House was held Sunday 
and Monday night. Parties 
were held Tuesday, Thursday, 
Friday, and Saturday. 
Tuesday night Representative 
Jerry Huckaby, a KA alumni 
from LSU, spoke to the 
chapter and rushees. We 
would like to thank him for 
taking time from his busy 
schedule to spend it with us. 



Thursday night a Coors beer 
bust was held at Brother Billy 
Gibsons home. Friday and 
Saturday night dances were 
held. Sunday afternoon 
faculty advisor Tommy 
Whitehead provided us with a 
barbecue at his home. We 
thank Brothers Robert 
Jackson and David Greer for 
doing the cooking. We also 
congratulate Ted Ledet and 
his Committee on a fine rush. 

Gentlemen who pledged KA 
include : 

John Ackel, Robert 
Alexander, Donnie Boyett, 
Dan Bricker, Lawrence 
Carnahan, Henry Chandler, 
Richard GUI, M*e Grimmett, 
Tun LUley, Robert McElroy, 
Mike McKinney, Mark 
Hyams, Dan Montgomery, 
Tom Plunkett, Bill Scott, 
Richard Stelly, Mike Vercher, 
and Rhonny Valentine. We 
would also Uke to congratulate 
the footbaU team on a great 
season so far this year. 

Kappa Sigma 

The Brothers of Kappa 
Sigma International 
Fraternity are announcing the 
new Pledges for the Theta Mu 
Chapter. They are: Mike 
Barton, Lynn Kees, Steve 
Stroud, Steve Crews, Butch 
Manuel, Walter Lamb, Roger 
Reynolds, Russ Adams, Bruce 
Williams, Jim Haacker, 
Bobby Armour, Terry Martin, 
Jerry McElwee, Jimmy 
Lingo, Mark Milner, Alan 
Barnes, Tony Hernandez, 
Jerome Milam, Bo Fong, 
Benny Welch, Steve Evans, 
Joe HoUey, Danny Wilson, 
Richard Kaufman, Mike 
Wagenspak, Trey Bradley, 
Mark Boydstun, Casey 
FradeUa and Kip Mourad. 

The Pledge Class has chosen 
Steve Crews, President; M*e 
Barton, Vice-president; 
Benny Welch, Secretary; 
Lynn Kees, Treasurer; and 
Boom Boom Manuel as Guard. 
According to many of the 
Actives in reviewing the 
Pledges, it seems that they 
believe the class contains 
some very strong leaders. 

Brother Tom Barton, the 
new intramural director, 
believes this wUl be another 
successful year for the Sigs. 
According to Barton, "With 
the quality we have in the 
Fraternity, I believe we 
should be Intramurals 
Champions again this year as 
we were last year. Bill 
Hochstetler, Director of In- 
tramurals for Northwestern 
and also a Kappa Sig alumnus 
from Louisiana Tech, will 
have his tune pretty well spent 
trying to set up a strong 
program for this academic 
year. Anyone wanting further 
information about the in- 
tramural program can call Ho 
at 357-5461. 

Saturday, September 17, the 
Fraternity went to the HoUday 
Inn for an after -game Casino 
Party. The party was a huge 
success, over 150 people at- 
tending it dressed "Las Vegas 
Style". Social chairman, Alton 
Burkhalter, was in charge of 
the night's festivities. Alton 
has also booked two of the top 
bands in Louisiana for the 
upcoming Homecoming 
Dance and for State Fair 
Weekend, "Sugarbush" and 
"Pieces." 

The Beginning of Kappa 
Sigma History — The story of 
Kappa Sigma's history 
reaches back to 1400 AD in the 
city of Bologna, Italy. A 
society was formulated in 
order to protect themselves 
from tyrants which ravaged 
the people. The man 
responsible for starting this 
society (as well as the initial 
foundation of the 
Renaissance) happens to be 
the spiritual father of Kappa 
Sigma; Manual Crisolora. Led 
by Crisolora, five disciples, or 
foUowers, sought out to find 
truth, forebearance, 
humanity, but most of aU, 
brotherhood. It is brotherhood 
which houses our strength as a 
fraternity. More history next 
week. 

Omega Pearls 

The Omega Pearls of North- 
western State University held 
their first meeting on August 



30, 1977, to discuss projects for 
t^.e coming year. 

The officers which were 
chosen for the 1977-78 
academic year are as foUows : 
President, Linda Jones; Vice- 
Pres., Felicia Mills; 
Secretary, Kathy Miller; 
Correspondence Secretary'. 
Mary Jackson; Treasurer, 
Monica Smith; Parlimen- 
tarian, Gisele Proby; 
Reporters, Shyrl Caldwell, 
Sherron Pugh; chaplain, 
Christolyn Turner; Dean of 
Pledges, Lorraine 
BiUeaudeau. In addition other 
members are Evelynn Ashley, 
Linda Woodard and Judith 
Green. 

The Omega Psi Phi Pearls 
wish the NSU students and 
everyone associated with this 
institution success in aU of 
their endeavors. We would 
Uke to wish a special GOOD 
LUCK to Roscoe Lewis, of 
Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Inc. 



Phi Mu 

With the second week of 
school came the excitement of 
the Phi program under the 
supervision of pledge trainer 
Susan Kirklighter and 
assistants Vickie Carbo, Liz 
Dyer, and Donna WUUams. It 
opened with the Big Little Sis 
program, where pledges 
receive letters and gifts from 
her "special sis." The pledges 
elected their officers for the 
faU semester, and they are: 
President — Gretchen Grif- 
ten; Vice -res., Becky Duke; 
Secretary, Karen Carr; 
Treasurer — Sheila Blan- 
chard; Reporter, Lydia 
Dalep; Panhellenic Delegate, 
Renee' Bose, Good luck, gir- 
ls!! We're so proud of you 
aU!! 

The sisters of Phi Mu would 
Uke to extend a very special 
thanks to the brothers of 
Kappa Sigma and Kappa 
Alpha for entertaining us with 



their exchanges last week. We 
aU had a fantastic time, and 
enjoyed the company of these 
gentlemen very much. 

If you happened to drive 
through Shamrock's, 
Maggio's, Antoon's, or 
Showcase, you probably had 
your windshield washed by the 
group of Phi Mus working 
there! We have other projects 
planned this faU, including our 
social service projects, and 
are anticipating a social ac- 
tivity, our annual Grub Dance, 
on October 29. 

Phi Mu is proud to announce 
that we won the award for the 
best sign painted for tht 
opening game and ceremony 
at Harry "Rags" Turpin 
Stadium. We'd also Uke to 
wish the Demons the best of 
luck in the Homecoming 
Game this weekend. 

Sigma Kappa 

A skating party was held at 

the roUer rink on Thursday 

Sept. 14 to reveal secret heart 

sisters. The pledges now have 

secret big sisters to help guide 
Greek news cont. on P. 6. 




Delta Sigma Theta sorority officers for 1977-78 
include (1-r) Dessie Blow, Chaplain; Betty Issac,: 
Reporter; Judith Green, Vice President; and 
Desiree Brown, President, Not pictured are- 
Lorraine BiUeaudeau, Secretary treasurer; and 
Jennifer Jones, parliementarian. 



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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE September 20, 1977 



The election for SGA class 
Senator positions will be held 
Wednesday, Sept. 21 from 8 
a.m. to 7 p.m. on the second 
floor lobby of the Student 
Union. ID'S will be required. 

There are a total of 19 
candidates vying for the class 
Senator positions. 

Freshman Class Senator 



19 candidates participate in SGA elections 



C 



class senator. I come from 
New Orleans from a senior 
class of 623 which involved 
plenty of work for organizing 
events which I was involved 
in. I was in Si'ident Council for 
two years and have pie plenty 
of spirit by being a 
cheerleader. I'm at the 
present time on the NSU Spirit 
Committee and hope to 
promote student spirit. At this 
time I would like to ask for 
your vote as your freshman 
class senator. So please 
remember to vote on Wed. 
Sept. 21." 



Carolyn Dean— "I feel that 
everyone should take an ac- 
tive part in school affairs. And 
I think SGA is one of the best 
ways to be involved in school 
affairs. I would like to be an 
SGA senator because I feel 
that I could contribute new 
and helpful ideas that could 
help our university. I would 
really appreciate your vote of 
confidence.' 





Karlette Metoyer— "1 am 
seeking the office of freshman 
Senator because I feel that the 
participationof the students in 
a activities on NSU's campus 
is not in its greatest capacity. 
I believe that if we work 
together and relate the ideas 
of not just a few, but the 
majority of the students, we 
would have inspirational 
excitement going around 
campus making everyone 
want to get involved." 



Jimmy Gambino— "My 
name is Jimmy Gambino and 
jmay past experience in high 
•school consists of: Student 
Government president 4 
years, vice president of West 
Jefferson Alumni Assn and 
was an active memberof 
Omega Alpha Fraternity. I 
am presently a member of the 
NSU Spirit Committee. I 
would like to become your 
freshmanclasss senator 
mostly because of my interest 
in school activity and to 
Support the freshman class." 





Stanley Rhodes— "My name 
Jfcbr? is Staney Rhodes and the 

-• xony Hernandez— "My reason I feel that I should be a 
name is Tony Hernandez and I candidate for freshman 
.will be running for freshman Senator is that I feel that I am 



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qualified in every way. I have 
served on many governing 
organizations and I know what 
it takes to get the job done. I 
know that I can give the best 
of my service as freshman 
senator." 

Sophomore Class Senator 





Alton Burkhalter-"The 
appointment of a new 
university president will open 
the doors to many changes in 
Northwestern's structure of 
government. This is the ideal 
time to express the students 
interests in their university. I 
would truly appreciate the 
opportunity to represent you 
in this reforms. I feel I am 
qualified, having lived in 
Natchitoches all my life and 
associated with NSU for quite 
a while. In high school I 
served on the student 
government for three years, 
and one year as president. I 
am a business administration 
major with a 3.51 G.P.A., and 
have a sincere desire to serve 
you as the next sophomore 
senator on the SGA. Your vote 
will be appreciate and, if 
elected, will represent." 



Pitty Cathey— I feel I am 
qualified for this position 
because I have already served 
oneyear as freshman class 
senator. All of the decisions I 
made while I was on the 
senate, were made in behalf of 
the students of NSU. If elec- 
ted, I promise to work hard 
and represent the total student 
body to thebest of my ability." 



Parish Leadership Club while 
1 was in high school, and since 
coming to NSU I have served 
as treasurer of the 1976 Phi Mu 
Pledge class, and I am 
presently serving as a deligate 
to the NSU Panhellenic 
Council. I think that this ex- 
perience qualifies me for the 
office of senator. I would 
greatly appreciate your 
support in this upcoming 
election." 





Leon Potter— "I want to run 
for SGA senator because I feel 
that I can reach the students 
on campus and make them a 
part of this university." 





Janice Hargis— "I am 
running for sophomore class 
senator because I feel that 
student involvement is badly 
needed here at Northwestern. 
I feel that if I am elected to 
this office I can do my part to 
give the students a voice in the 
decisions made by theSGA 
concerning important campus 
issues. I served as an officer of 
various organizations such as 
4-H and the Natchitoches 



Gisele Proby— "I Gisele 
Proby am a candidate for 
sophomore class senator. It is 
my deisre to carry out all 
responsiblities place upon me, 
keep the sophomore class 
accurately informed of all 
information and make this 
class the best in the history of 
NSU. In addition, when you go 
to vote on election day, if by 
chance you vote for me, it 
willbe greatly appreciated 
and aguarantee that the time 
you spent will not be wasted." 

Charles Reed— "I desire 
this position because I feel 
that 1 am qualified and willing 
to standup for the many issues 



the concern the sophomore 
class as well as the whole 
university. I feel that I possess 
the four essential charac- 
teristics of a leader which are 
dedication, honesty, depen- 
dability, and straight for- 
wardness. Already having 
completed one year as the 
freshman senator, I am very 
well acquainted with the 
problems facing the students 
attending NSU. This past 
year's expenenc e has put me 
ina position to become ac- 
customed with the system that 
the Student Government 
Association is based on. I am 
also familiar with various 
branches of student life other 
that student government such 
as Phi Eta Sigma of which I 
presently hold the office of 
vice president, the SUGB, the 
Tri-Beta organization, the 
BSU, dorm counsel, AMS, and 
was formally a participant in 
the Presiden's Leadership 
Program. With these facts in 
mind, please support Charles 
(Chuck) Reed for sophomore 
senator. 



Charlotte Vizenna— "I 
would like to hold the position 
of sophomore class senator 
because I have held mnay 
offices in the past and feel that 
I am qualified to hold this 
office. I am presently holding 
the office of secretaary 
ofAlpha Lambda Delta, 
representative of AWS, 
member of Student Nurses 
Assn., and a student worker. I 
am also a past member of the 
NSU entertainers and the 
SUGB Entertainment Com- 
mittee. I feel that I can serve 
you well because I come in 
contact with many people and 
know what they want." 
Junior Class Senators 



fall as a sophomore class 
senator. In this position I have 
represented the sophomores 
of NSU in the student senate. 

1 acted oi. matters and voted 
for or against the bills and 
measures brought up before 
the Senate, which I thought 
was in the best interest of the 
students. I introduced 
resolutions which were ap- 
proved bye senate, the last one 
being a resolution for the SGA 
to support Dr. Rene Bienvenu 
for the presidency of NSU. I 
feel I am qualified for the 
position of the junior class 



The NSU Demon f 
Uyed a near flaw] 
s they trounced 
ate Indians Satur 
i Harry "Rags' 
idium. 

fne Demon defens 
jiians to only two 
Ives, only one 
suited in a score. 
|t was late in 
arter before either 
«ther a drive. ' 
fense cranked up 
go in the first qu 
ided the drive 89 yj 
I David Wright plu 
f end zone. Pe 
pnected on the pi 
with 11:53 to | 
pond quarter the 





Roger D. Adams— "I have 
served in the SGA since last 



Mark Cottrell— "I as 
student of NSU promise to 
fulfill my obligations and 
commitmentsto the fullest in 
representing the junior class 
as well as the entire university 
in all matters in the SGA as a 
junior class senator." 



(Continued on Page 6) 



Row 



AMS. A WS seek constitutional merger 




The executive councils of 
AMS and AWS have proposed 
merging the two organizations 
into a Resident Students 
Association (RSA). The 
proposed organization will be 
more effective in resolving 
student concerns and 
providing more services, 
according to Steve McLeod, 
vice president of AMS. 

Also involved in the con- 
stitutional revision is an in- 
crease from $1 to $2 in the 
membership fee. These fees 
have been collected at the 
beginning of a semester when 
a student checks into the 
dormitory. The fees have been 
utilized to show films in the 
dormitories, to stage dorm 
parties, tournaments, to 
provide athletic and other 
equipment needed in each 
dorm. The AWS bridal show 
and the fashion show are 
funded with these fees. 

The suggested fee increase, 
according to McLeod, will not 
only enable the organizations 
to maintain the services they 
render but will also enable 
them to provide additional 
services in the future. 

"We believe the residence 
hall dollar provides more tan- 
gible return than anv other 



organizational dollar spent on 
campus," McLeod com- 
mented. 

ARTICLE I — NAME 

This organization shall be 
known as Resident Student 
Association of Northwestern 
State University. 
ARTICLE II — OBJECTIVES 

The objectives of this 
organization are as follows: 

Section 1. To promote the 
general welfare of all students 
at Northwestern State 
University, but specifically, to 
premote the welfare of 
students living in resident 
halls. 

Section 2. To serve as a 
means for expression of 
opinion and as a channel of 
communication for students. 

Section 3. To promote a 
sense of citizenship and 
responsibility among all 
residents at Northwestern 
State University. 

Section 4. To promote 
scholastic achievement, social 
activities, and educational 
programs. 

ARTICLE III — MEM- 
BERSHIP 

All regularly enrolled un- 
dergraduate residents who 
have paid their dues are 
members of Resident Student 




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entitled to all benefits and 
privileges of the Resident 
Student Association. 

ARTICLE IV — OFFICERS, 
ELECTIONS, AND DUTIES 

Section 1. Officers of the 
Resident Student Association 
Executive Council shall be a 
president, vice president, 
secretary treasurer, and 
publicity chairman. 

Section 2. Any member 
seeking an office of the 
Executive Council, have been 
a member of the Legislative 
Branch for at least one 
semester, or served in the 
capacity of president of the 
Residence Hall Council. 

Section 3. Election of the 
Executive Council officers 
shall be as follows: 

Subsection A. The officers 
shall be elected by the active 
members of the Resident 
Student Association in a 
general election at a time 
designated by the Election 
Board of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State Univ- 
ersity. 

Subsection B. The election 
shall be held concurrent with 
the general spring election of 
the Student Government 
Association. 

Section 4. Duties of these 
officers shall be: 

Subsection A. President: 

1. It shall be the duty of the 
president to preside over all 
meetings of the Executive 
Council of the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. The president shall be 
responsible for the orientation 
of freshmen and new students. 
This orientation will include at 
a minimum an explanation of 
the purpose and organization 
of the Resident Student 
Association. 

3. The president shall fill all 
vacancies in the Executive 
Council until regular elections 
are held. 

4. The president shall have 
the authority to appoint 
committee chairmen as 
deemed appropriate. 



B. 



Vice 



Subsection 
President. 

1. The vice president shall 
assume all duties and resp- 
onsibilities of the president in 
the event of absence of the 
president., 

2. It shall be the duty of the 
vice president to preside over 
all meetings of the Legislative 
Branch. 



Subsection C. Secretary 

1. The secretary will record 
the minutes of all Resident 
Student Association meetings. 
A copy of all minutes shall be 
submitted to the Vice 
President of Student Affairs, 
the CURRENT SAUCE, and 
the sponsor of the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. The secretary will 
prepare correspondence 
pertinent to the affairs of the 
organization. 

Subsection D. Treasurer: 
The Treasurer shall attend 
to all financial matters of the 
Resident Student Association 
and will present a financial 
report at each meeting of the 
Executive Council and the 
Legislative Branch. 

Subsection E. Publicity 
Chairman: The publicity 
chairman shall coordinate the 
public relations of the 
Resident Student Association 
to include: 

1. Articles to the CURRENT 
SAUCE pertaining to 
programs and activities 
sponsored by the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. Publicity to resident 
halls announcing Resident 
Student Association programs 
and activities. 

ARTICLE V — 
LEGISLATIVE BRANCH 

Section 1. The legislative 
branch of the Resident 
Student Association shall 
consist of representatives 
from each residence hall, 
determined on accordance 
with the proportional number 
of students as designated by 
Executive Council, not to 
exceed 25 members. 

Section 2. The duties of the 
Legislative Branch shall be: 

Subsection A. To attempt to 
solve problems presented by 
representatives and to act 
appropriately on recom- 
mendations from Residence 
Hall Councils. 

Subsection B. To examine 
and discuss residence halls 
and campus regulations 
pertaining to students, and to 
recommend to the appropriate 
authorities suggested changes 
or additions. 

Subsection C. To sponsor 
appropriate social activities 
and educational programs. 

Subsection D. To sponsor a 
system of awards for re- 
sidence halls as represented 
by Residence Hall Councils, in 
recognition of scholastic 
achievement and most out- 
standing programs for one 
calendar year. These awards 



will be given annually at the 
Resident Student Association 
Banquet. 

Subsection E. To work and 
cooperate with the Student 
Government Association on 
appropriate matters. 

Subsection F. To legislate 
requests for and disbursement 
of Resident Student 
Association general funds and 
when required, individual 
residence hall funds. 

Section 3. Regular meetings 
of the Legislative Branch will 
be held twice each month 
during the fall and spring 
semesters. Special meetings 
may be called by the 
president. 

Section 4. A majority of the 
total number of members of 
the Legislative Branch shall 
constitute a quorum. 

ARTICLE VI — 

RESIDENCE HALL 
COUNCILS 

Section 1. Each residence 
hall shall have a residence 
hall council. This Residence 
Hall Council shall consist of 
one representative and one 
alternate representative 
elected from each floor of 
each wing of the residence 
hall. The election will be 
conducted by the resident 
assistants on each floor. The 
Counselor or House Director 
of each residence hall shall act 
as ex-officio member and as 
advisor to that Residence Hall 
Council. The residence hall 
council shall serve for one full 
semester. In the event that 
neither the elected 
representative nor his 
alternate are able to complete 
the semester, then a substitute 
from the same floor will be 
appointed by the residence 
hall council president. 

Section 2. Members of the 
Residence Hall Councils will 
be elected during each Fall 
and Spring Semesters. (The 
president of the Resident 
Student Association will notify 
each House Director and 
through co-ordination with the 
Resident Assistants elections 
will be conducted on each 
floor.) 

Section 3. A member of the 
Residence Hall Council cannot 
be on any type of disciplinary 
probation; each member shall 
have a cumulative grade point 
average 2.0 or better. 

Section 4. Each Resident 
Hall Council will be respon- 
sible for establishing its own 
frequency of meetings. 

Section 5. Functions of the 
Residence Hall Council are as 
follows: 



(ne home games, 
« season opene 
fending nations 
SU, and a pair of ( 
lurnaments high 
177-78 Lady 
isketball schedule 

Subsection B. Tw" This wiU »* 01 
Residence Hall Council as jr on g est schedul 



er played," ss 
lotte Corley. "1 



Base 
two j 



Subsection A. Each meml 
will represent his floor of lii 
wing of the residence hall al 
the Council meeting; he will 
forward and discuss any 
suggestions, questions, or 
opinions expressed by 
residents of his area con- 
cerning the Residence Hall in 
particular, or the University 
in general. 

whole will determine which 
matters discussed, if any, wilKorth western 
be referred to the Housiversity's Demon 
Director for solution, amdad got off on the \ 
which matter, if any, will Wlast Wednesday's 
referred to the Legislativeson opener, drop 
Branch. is of a doublet: 

Subsection C. Thtfisiana College 2^ 
Residence Hall Council si 
appoint representatives frra 
that Residence Hall to 
Legislative Branch. Thesi 
representatives will be th^e and had 12 pil 
primary means of comfon in the twc 
munication from 
Residence Hall to 
Legislative Branch. 

Subsection D. 
Residence Hall Council 
regulate use of Residenf whole club." 
Student Association fum 
allotted to 'ts residence J 

A ! T,C ."T ."J- ™lege hurt 

The Assistant Director « & 

Housing will be an ex-offici" 

member of the Executive 

Council and will act as » 

general advisor. T I 

ARTICLE VIII -SPONSOR frfft CfV 

The Director of Housing «P * ' 



e Demons, 
uate assistant a 
her, played a I 



thftybody some expi 
se fall games," 
Thd> "and I think 
tty good perform* 



function as sponsor 



foi 



Resident Student Associatiol|. ^V^fM 11 
and will coordinate general U1A<li 

policies and financia 

management with the elecW \sU's Lady 

Resident Student Assotiauo^^ ^ ^ 

Officers. krt in five tourna 

ARTICLE IX- DUES J 

Section 1. Each stude" 1 

residing in a Universit 

Residence Hall shall pay & 

each regular semester as du< 

for Resident Studei" 

Association and $1.00 for 

summer session. 

Section 2. Dues will be 

when a student checks into 

Residence Hall at 

beginning of each sernest^; 

All dues collected will go 

the general Resident Stud 

Association; receipt 

payment will result 

membership validation. 

ARTICLE X-AME" ^ ^ ^ 

i&ee local appei 
ring the seasoi 



1 meets durini 
ason, accordii 
edule annoui 
k. 

The nine date sla 
day, Sept. 2< 
dy Demons 
■ayette to take 
>L Tournament 
n will conclu 
the NSU si 
pate in the La. 
Intercollegiate I 
omen (LALV 
"Urnament at a 



MENTS 

Amendments to this c ° L 
stitution may be proposed ^ . 
any member of the Legisla^ ^"-^"^j 
Branch or Executive Count ^ ^ ^ ^ 
must be approved by a a round . robin 
thirds majority vote of , ^ 4 ^ w 
Legislative Board and * ^ ^ g dual mat 
proved by a majority yo* %e ^ ^ f 
the Resident Stu<> lthe Health and , 
Association. ^dmg on camp 



September 20, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



Offense, defense spur Demons to 30-7 win 



The NSU Demon footballers 
homore class pyed a near flawless game 
position I have , they trounced Arkansas 
e sophomores pte Indians Saturday night 
tudent senate. ( Harry "Rags" Turpin 

tters and voted ^T' 
the bills and rhe Demon defense held the 

ght up before ^ l ° 0nly tw ° sustainecl 

Tich i thought r s ' only one of which 



interest of the 



suited in a score. 



introduced lt t W l S f late m firSt 
uch were a before either team put 

lt e, the last o> ther 3 *J* The NSU 
f or the SGa ^ Se cranked U P wltn 1:35 
go in the first quarter and 



on 



Rene Bienvenu 



ded the drive 89 yards later 



:ncy of NSU. I L 
alified for ^ i^vid Wright plunged into 

e junior class P A Zm \ Pender B"» ft 
unected on the point after 

A with 11:53 to go in the 

ond quarter the Demons 




held the better part of a 7-0 
score. 

But it didn't stay that way 
for long. A scant one minute 
later Willie Mosley returned 
an ASU punt to the Indian 30 
yard line, setting up Kenny 
Philibert's 29 yard pass and 
Mark Schroeder's point 
producing one yard dive. 
Pendergraft was once again 
on the mark to produce a 14-0 
score. 

Then, after a strong Demon 
defense forced ASU to punt six 
plays later, the NSU offense 
went to work with an extended 
drive that went to the Indians 
eighth yard line before Dennis 
Pendergraft was called in to 
kick a 25-yard field goal that 



made the score 17-0 in NSU's 
favor at halftime. 

The offensive machine of 
the Demons kept its 
momentum after halftime as 
NSU recovered an Indian 
fumble on the ASU 21 yard line 
and took only four plays 
before Perry Neal forced his 
way into the end zone for the 
touchdown. Pendergraft's 
kick was partially blocked by 
Chet Day and as a result the 
PAT was no good and NSU 
held a 23-0 edge in the middle 
of the third quarter. After that 
score the Indian offense woke 
up and drove from their 20 all 
the way down to the NSU 16 
when Kennon Taylor raced 
around the left side and 



rell— "I as 
SU promise tol 
bligations and 
to the fullest ini 
the junior class 
;ntire university 
in the SGA as a 
enator." 




produced ASU's only score of 
the night. Doug Dobbs point 
after attempt was good. 

The defenses for both teams 
tightened up towards the end 
of the third quarter and that 
trend continued until after 
midway m the fourth quarter 
when the Demons drove from 
their 38-yard line down to the 
Indian 29 and Kenny Philibert 
completed his only TD pass of 
the night to James Bennett. 
Pendergraft then completed 
the scoring for the night with a 
successful point after and the 
score stood for the rest of the 
game NSU 30— ASU 7. 

The Demons next home 
game will be Oct. 1 when they 
play Northeast La. in the 
Homecoming Game. NSU will 
hit the road this Saturday as 
they travel to Stephen F. 
Austin to participate in the 
battle for Chief Caddo. 





GANG TACKLE — The Demon defense played an 
excellent game against the Indians from Arkansas 
State. Shown here teaming up against an 



unidentified ASU runner are Willie Washington (9 
showing) and Mark Carroll (88). 



Roundball slated for Lady Demons 



ed on Page 6) 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
1977 LADY DEMON VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE 



ne home games, including 

« season opener against 
^ fending national finalist 

SU, and a pair of prestigious 

mrnaments highlight the 

b-78 Lady Demon 

isketball schedule, 
g m^'This will be one of the 
ill Council as /ongest schedules we've 
A. Each membef r P la y ed '" said coach 
t his floor of hir lotte Corle y- ' ,LSU * one 
•esidence hall at 
neeting; he will 

Baseballers drop 

>xpressed by 
his area con- 
tesidence Hall in 
r the University 



of the favorites to win the 
national championship, and 
all of the other state schools 
will be improved this season." 

The Lady Demons only 
leave the confines of the state 
one time during the regular 
season, that departure coming 
Feb. 9-11 when NSU takes part 
in the huge University of 
Houston Tournament. It will 



make the third straight year 
that NSU has taken part in the 
meet, which always features 
the nation's top teams. 

The other tournament ap- 
pearance for the Lady 
Demons will come Feb. 22-25 
when they take part in the La. 
Association for Intercollegiate 
Athletics for Women ( LAIAW ) 
State Tournament at a site to 



be determined. NSU upset 
LSU last season in the meet 
and finished second to state 
champ La. Tech, and also 
copped the top individual 
award when 5-foot-6 star 
guard Lisa Brewer was 
named the states "Most 
Valuable Player." 

Besides LSU, the lady 
roundballers will also play 



home-and-home series with 
Southwestern La., Nicholls 
State, Northeast La., La. 
College, McNeese State, La. 
Tech, University of New 
Orleans and Xavier 
University during the season. 

The Lady Demons are 
coming off a 17-14 season and 
have four of the top six scorers 
back off last year's team. 



Date & Time 
Sept 24 - 
Oct. 4 



Oct. 7-8 
Oct. 14 
Oct. 20 
Oct. 21 
Oct. 28-29 
Nov. 1 
Nov. 3-5 



6 p.m. 



6 p.m. 
6 p.m. 
6 p.m. 

6 p.m. 



Tournament Location 
USL Tournament Lafayette 
NSU Round Robin Natchitoches 
(NSU.LSU.USL, NLU) 

UNO Tournament New Orleans 

NSU, La. Tech, McNeese Ruston 
NSU , La . Tech, Southern Ruston 
LSU Baton Rouge 

NSU Tournament Natchitoches 
La. Tech Natchitoches 
LAIAW State Tournament Site to be 

determined 



So says the VA 



• KS- WONOFR 

tl 

DICK ROGIRS 



HEY, VETERANS... 

vo» =?s z\- ~"c- 

35S2= *6 S" v.£ "C 




two against LC 



leterrrune which 

issed, if any, wilNorthwestern State 
to the HouMiversity's Demon baseball 
• solution, and)ad got off on the wrong foot 
if any, will Wlast Wednesday's 1977 fall 
the Legislativ«son opener, dropping both 
is of a doubleheader to 
l c. Thaaisiana College 2-0 and 9-5. 
all Council shall 

esentatives fronfre Demons, under 
ice Hall to thetiuate assistant coach John 

Branch. Theseteher, played a total of 35 
res will be tlwJPle and had 12 pitchers see 
leans of comfon in the two games, 
from thrre just trying to give 

Hall to thfybody some experience in 
Jranch. w ^11 games," Blancher 

i D. ThA "and I think we got a 
all Council shatfty good performance from 
!e of Residentwhole club." 
sociation fundi 
residence hall? Demons got only one hit 

^-advisor! 1 * opener as Wayne Erwin 
" College hurled a one- 



ant Director 
be an ex-officio 
the Executive 
will act as » 

sor. 

'Ill — S 

or of Housing wui 



hitter. Gary Collins had a 
seventh-inning single to break 
up the no-hitter. Mike Lyles, a 
sophomore, was the most 
effective of five NSU hurlers. 

LC's two runs came on a 
double by Dean Steen and a 
single by Jerry George in the 
fifth inning and error in the 
sixth frame. The Wildcats 
only picked up two hits off the 
five NSU pitchers. 

The Demons used seven 
pitchers in the second game, 
which was even except for a 
five-run outburst for LC in the 
third inning. Danny Goode had 
a home run and a single as the 
only Demon with two hits, 
while Collins, Kenny Carr and 
David Holloway all had one hit 
each. 



poHso*Lady Demons set 
Safit"^ 'ball schedule 



and financia 
t with the elec^ su>s Lady Demon 
jdent Associau^^ team ^ ^ 

UES f ' Ve tournaments ' two 

1 FaTh studemK 1 ™* matches and two 
rsitJ al meets durin I 



1977 
the 
last 



„ a ^ V, mVe «flf as °n. according to 
.UshaUpayJ^^ announced 

^The nine date slate opens on 
«turday, Sept. 24 when the 
it*dy Demons travel to 



semester as du< 
dent Studetf 
and $1.00 for 

sion. 

Dues will be Pj^ ayette to ^ ^ fa ^ 

Tournament, and the 
*ison will conclude Nov. 3-5 
the NSU spikers par- 



nt checks into 

Hall at 
: each semest^' 

ected will go j% pate ^ ^ u Aasodation 

Resident Stuoe^ n _.^ AtK1 „ ti „ e ,„,. 

; receipt 
will result 



CLEX — AME"" 



of" Intercollegiate Athletics for 
iff omen (LAIAW) State 
"Urnament at a site to be 
tMermined. 
The Lady Demons have 

local appearances set 
nts to this ^ the seasori) including 
ly be Propose ^ Nsu tournament on 0ct 
roftheLegisia" ^ Northwestern will nost 
xecutive Con* ^ ugL and Northeast ^ 
proved by a * , a round . robin t0U rnament 
jrity vote of , Qct 4 and wm hQSt ^ 
Board and • 



ident 



Stude" 



ol^h in a dual match on Nov. 1 



t majority votf 

other local appearances 



'the Health and P.E. Majors 
Elding on campus 



NSU will also participate in 
the University of New Orleans 
Tournament on Oct. 7-8 and 
will take part in three-way 
matches with La. Tech, 
McNeese and Southern on Oct. 
14 and 20 in addition to a dual 
meet with LSU in Baton Rouge 
on Oct. 21. 

The Lady Demons, coached 
by Carolyn Miles and Yvonne 
Ridenhour, have six lettermen 
and five starters back from 
last year's team which 
compiled an 18-13 match 
record last season and 
finished third in the LAIAW 
state tournament. That finish 
followed a state LAIAW 
championship in 1974 and a 
runner-up finish in 1975. 

Three-year letterman 
Cheryl Dore, a diminutive 4- 
foot-9 senior from New Iberia, 
leads the squad after making 
the LAIAW All-State team last 
year. Other returning starters 
are junior Jill Hyatt of Baton 
Rouge and sophomores Gai 
Brown of Baton Rouge and 
Sheila Credeur and Mary 
Sonnier of Scott. 



Football Follies 




dan Mcdonald 

Sports Information 
Director 



NSU 

at Stephen F. Austin 



LSU 
at Rice 



Maryland 
at Penn State 



Okalhoma 
at Ohio State 



Tulane 
at SMU 



Texas A&M 
at Texas Tech 



Auburn 

at Tennessee 



Baylor 

at Nebraska 



Cincinnati 

at Northeast La. 



Texas - Arlington 
at Southwest La. 



Percentages 



NSU 
31-10 



LSU 
27-7 



Penn State 
14-13 



Oklahoma 
44-42 



SMU 
31-17 



Texas Tech 
24-21 



Tennessee 
17-10 



Nebraska 
37-13 



Cincinnati 
41-3 



USL 
34-20 



3-5 .600 




CHIP BAILEY 



NSU 
34-7 



LSU 
28-10 



Penn State 
24-10 




Okalhoma 
20-19 



SMU 
22-6 



Texas A&M 
20-17 



Tennessee 
27-15 



Nebraska 
48-17 



Cincinnati 
46-0 



Texas-Arlington 
24-20 



2-5 .400 



RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 



NSU 
30-7 



LSU 
24-10 



Penn State 
17-10 




KATHY GRESHAM 
Guest Selector 



Ohio State 
27-26 



SMU 
21-3 



Texas Tech 
20-19 



Tennessee 
20-7 



Nebraska 
40-10 



Cincinnati 
42-7 



USL 
20-17 



3-5 .600 



NSU 
30-17 



LSU 
26-10 



Penn State 
27-14 



Ohio State 
24-17 



SMU 
27-14 



Texas A&M 
20-17 



Tennessee 
24-15 



Nebraska 
40-7 



Cincinnati 
42-10 



Texas-Arlington 
26-17 



4-5 



.800 



Correction 

It was incorrectly reported 
in last week's edition of the 
Current Sauce that Nor- 
thwestern's tennis star Gregg 
Manning had taken part in the 
La. State Open Tennis 
Tournament in Shreveport 
two weeks ago. Manning did 
not take part in the event. 

The release from the NSU 
News Bureau had listed 
Manning among the members 
of the NSU tennis team taking 
part in the tournament. 



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NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
1977-78 LADY DEMON BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 



Nov. 28 


7:30p.m. 


LSU 


Natchitoches 


Nov. 30 


5:30p.m. 


Southwestern 


Natchitoches 


Dec. 2 


7:00p.m. 


Nicholls State 


Thibodeaux 


Dec. 5 


7:30p.m. 


Northeast La. 


Monroe 


Dec. 10 


5:30 p.m. 


La. College 


Natchitoches 


Dec. 17 


5:30 p.m. 


McNeese State 


Natchitoches 


Jan. 14 


7:00p.m. 


McNeese State 


Reeves High 


Jan. 16 


5:30p.m. 


La. Tech 


Natchitoches 


Jan. 21 


3:00 p.m. 


Univ. of N.O. 


Natchitoches 


Jan. 31 


7:30 p.m. 


La. Tech 


Ruston 


Feb. 3 


7:00p.m. 


Nicholls St. 


Natchitoches 


Feb. 6 


5:30 p.m. 


Northeast La. 


Natchitoches 


Feb. 9-11 




Houston Tournament Houston, 








TX 


Feb. 14 


5:15p.m. 


LSU 


Baton Rouge 


Feb. 17 


7:00p.m. 


Xavier 


Natchitoches 


Feb. 18 


5:15 p.m. 


La. College 


Pineville 


Feb. 22-25 




LAIAW State 
Tournament 


Site to be set 




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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE September 20, 1977 

Statements 
continued 



Continued from page 4. 




Julie Ranken— "I have seen 
that the Student Government 
Association has beentrying to 
help the students in every way 
that they can. I would like to 
be apart of this and feel that I 
am qualified for this position. 
I would appreciate your vote." 



active on campus and I have 
the time and the ability to 
serve the studentsof the junior 
class and entire student body 
I'm an active member of Phi 
Mu Fraternity where I serve 
as Parliamentarian. I will use 
this experience in the best 
interest of the school and 
student body if I am elected." 

Senior Class Senators 






John Breland, the third 
candidate for Senate, was not 
available for a statement. 




STUDENTS RALLY FOR DEMONS— Many 
students, both in Greek and independent 
organizations, as well as many non-affiliated 
students turn out everv week for the Demon Pep 
Rallies. Spirit is boosted through the expert 
leadership of the Demon cheerleaders. 

Visitation rules 
announced 



Teri Wilson— I am running 
for the office of junior class 
senator. I feel I am qualified 
to serve as senator because I 
have had experience in ser- 
ving as senior class senator in 
high school. I enjoy being 



HI 



352 2581 



S70 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-5109 



NOW PLAYING! 



THE BAD NEWS 

BREAKING 
TRAINING 



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, COCOA A PARAMOUNT PICTURE 




Starts FRIDAY! 



"MEL BROOKS' 
COMIC MASTERPIECE!' 

- Mollis Alpart SATUHOAY REVIEW 



Jennifer Karr— "I am 
running for Senior Class 
senator because I feel I have 
an understanding of the 
students interests and desires, 
after being an actively in- 
volved student on campus for 
four years. I have observed 
the functions and activities of 
the student government and I 
feel 1 am capable of 
representing other students 
and myself by obtaining an 
office in this organization." 



Jackie Phillips-"AS the 
word "representative" im- 
plies, I feel the person holding 
this office should represent 
those who have elected him. I 
feel I am qualified to hold this 
office because I have worked 
intimately with sororities, 
fraternities, the American 
Home Economics Association 
(local and state ) , AWS, Purple 
Jackets, and Kappa Omicron 
Phi (home economics honor 
society). I have been 
associated with the students 
as resident assistant and desk 
worker. Having lived both on 
campus and commuting to 
and from NSU, I am aware of 
the problems of commuters 
and residents. Being involved 
in these activities had enabled 
me to keep with the needs of 
my fellow students atNSU, 
and will help me to represent 
the seniors of the university." 



yOUHG 



mm 



©20th Century F 



IPG 




Greek news 

their growth in Sigma Kappa. 

The intramuraa football 
team is preparing to compete 
against other teams this week. 
Sigma Kappas also par- 
ticipated in punt, pass, and 
kick competition as well as the 
tug of war. 

fiedge of the week was 
Shannon Cole. Active of the 



When you think 
of men swear.... 
think of 



Cardan's 



Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Celebrating the 
Colonel's 
87th Birthday 




SNACK BOX 

2 PCS. CHICKEN 
POTATOES ft GRAVY 
NOT ROLL 

(combo) 

continues through 
September 30 



"IT'S FINGER LICKtN' GOOD" 
HWY. 1 SOUTH PH °NE 352-5555 



cont. from P. 3. 
week was Yogi Holt. The 
sunshines of the week were 
Donelle Dupree, Jan Dasko, 
and Yogi Holt. 

The pledge class officers are 
Deanie Lanclos, President; 
Julie Parker, Vice President; 
Nancy Schwer, Secretary; 
Mary Van Speyi r-acke, 
Treasurer. 

Tri Sigma 
The Alpha Zeta chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma proudly 
announces the pledging of a 
new sister. Doris Thomas was 
pledged Wednesday, Sept. 14. 
Congratulations! 

We'd like to wish sister 
Melanie Jones good luck in the 
upcoming Miss Greater 
Natchitoches pageant. We're 
behind you all the way. 

There was a baby shower 
given by the sisters of Tri- 
Sigma for Vickie Anselme. 
Vickie acted as sponsor for the 
Natchitoches chapter in 1976. 
The shower was held at the 
sorority house on Sunday, 
September 18. 

With the beginning of in- 
tramurals, Tri Sigma is right 
in there fighting. We'd like to 
wish everyone good luck in the 
Fall competition. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

Sig Tau is back and ready to 
roll. We would like to cong- 
ratulate our pledges; Mike 
Dykes Leo Casarez, Mike 
Duke, Tom Dorsey, Kent 
Guillory, Dennis Lacaze, Mike 
Bell, Bob Ivey, Dean Smith, 
Jeff Rungy, Neal Pownders, 
Ron Camarada, Beau Mad- 
dox, Darrell Dowers, and John 
Delphin. 

We would like to thank Delta 
Zeta for a great time at our 
exchange. Also, the Kappa 
Alpha's and Sig Tau had a 
great time at our joint post- 
game dance last weekend. 



BOND 
COPIES 

Resumes ■ Theses - 
Documents 



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copies: T 

WE DO THE WORK, 

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BAKER'S 
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Regulations governing 
visitation in campus dor- 
mitories have been released 
by the Office of Housing. 

These regulations which 
were revised in the Spring of 
1977 state: 

1. Visitation by members of 
the opposite sex may occur 
only during specified times for 
each residence hall. 

2. Each resident may have 
only one visitor within his-her 
assigned room and only his- 
her room. 

3. Visitors must enter and 
leave by the front door only. 

4. Visitors must sign in and 
out at the desk when entering 
and leaving the residence hall. 
A visitor's pass will be issued 
and must be returned by the 
visitor upon departure. 

5. The host or hostess must 
meet his or her guest at the 
desk lobby and escort the 
guest to the host-hostess' room 
and back to the lobby area. 



6. Rooms may not be loaned 
or rented to others. 

7. The host or hostess will be 
held accountable for the 
conduct of his-her visitor. 

According to the published 
regulations, violation of 
visitation regulations will 
subject the host or hostess to 
having their visitation 
privileges revoked and 
disciplinary action for all 
parties revoked. 

The regulations also state 
that the visitation program is 
not offered so as to ac- 
commodate sexual activities 
and students involving 
themselves in sexual ac- 
tivities during visitation (or at 
any other times in residence 
halls) are subject to 
University disciplinary ac- 
tion, to include separation 
from the institution. 



History center 
established 



The Center for History of 
Louisiana Education has been 
established at NSU to 
preserve historical documents 
and materials relating to the 
educational heritage of the 
state. 

The Louisiana Legislature 
approved a joint resolution 
during this year's regular 
session establishing the 
center. 

Located in the Teacher 
Education Center, the new 
center was established for the 
purpose of collecting 
educational documents, 
photographs, relics and other 
memorabilia documenting, 
depicting and reflecting the 
educational heritage of 
Louisiana. 

Dr. Robert Alost, dean of the 
College of Education said the 
center has been given the 
support of the State Board of 
Elementary and Secondary 
Education, the State Board of 
Trustees for Colleges and 
Universities and the State 
Board of Regents for Higher 
Education. 

"There has never been a 
central location for the 
collection of material per- 
taining to the educational 
history of this state," said 
Alost. "Students and 
Historians have had virtually 
no resource center for 
Louisiana's educational 
history." 

He added, "State Depart- 
ment of Education personnel 
changes with every election, 
and when this happens many 
important files relative to 
educational development in 
this state are lost or destroyed 
because we have not had 
archives where the documents 
could be preserved." 

Alost said, "We felt there 
snould be educational ar- 
chives in Louisiana, and that 



is why we organized our effo- 
rts to have such a center 
placed on the Northwestern 
campus. There is a tremen- 
dous amount of material— 
both of museum quality and of 
archival nature— that needs to 
be saved." 

The education dean has 
named Mrs. Fern Christen- 
sen, an associate professor of 
education, as director of the 
Center for History of 
Louisiana Education. 

Mrs. Christensen said 
Louisiana is one of only a few 
states which have established 
centers for the preservation of 
historical materials on 
educational development. 

According to Alost, the 
state's parish school system 
and education agencies are 
being encouraged to contri- 
bute materials to the center. 

"We have already had 
several items donated to the 
center," said Mrs. 
Christensen. "But what we 
would really like to have is an 
old one-room school house that 
can be restored and furnished 
to give today's young people 
an accurate picture of how 
public education was con- 
ducted in the past." 

ine center has received a 
set of slides showing early 
schools of Louisiana, which 
date from 1900 to 1917. A set of 
early school books utilized by 
students after the turn of the 
century has also been 
donated. 



Three Columns 



tit 



\ \ i I t t I 

Hetrick 
to present 

paper 

Dr. Ethel W. Hetrick, 
psychologist for the Depart- 
ment of Special Education, 
will present a paper Sept. 16 
during the Louisiana- 
American Association of 
Mental Deficiencies Con- 
ference in Alexandria. 

Dr. Hetrick's paper is en- 
titled "Comparison of Urban 
and Rural Bender Gestalt 
Developmental Age Scores 
with Mental Age in Slow 
Learners." The paper will be 
presented at a conference 
section focusing on a series of 
reports on research being 
conducted in Louisiana. 

The psychologist received 
her Ph.D in educational 
psychology from Texas 
Women's University and 
earned the bachelor's and 
master's degrees from the 
University of Texas. 

Art Grads 
accept jobs 

Two of Northwestern 
Master of Art graduates have 
accepted jobs in Louisiana. 

Clyde Downs who graduated 
in the spring of 1977 with a 
Masters in Art was appointed 
supervisor of production with 
the Red River Journal, a 
weekly newspaper in 
Pineville. 

Designing ads are his basic 
duties. 

Ken Tracy who graduates in 
the summer of 1977 with a 
Masters in Art was appointed 
as Artist in Residence in 
Ouachita Parish. 

His duties are producing 
and demonstating art work to 
public school students and 
promoting art by organizing 
exhibits and giving lectures. 

Business students 
attend seminar 

Five NSU business students 
are back on campus, following 
a two-day dialogue last week 
with outstanding business 
leaders and students from 14 
other Texas and Louisiana 
colleges and universities. 

Accompanied by Dr. Marie 
Burkhead, the students have 
returned with the challenge to 
explain the American free 
enterprise system, creatively 
and imaginatively, to the 
college community, area high 
schools, and other persons in 
the community. 

During the two-day session, 
hosted by Dow Chemical 
Company in Freeport, Texas, 
Monroe Silver, Ronda Stiles, 
Kent Lachney, Steven Ben- 
nett, and Juanita DeVUlier 
were provided with in- 
formation on current 
problems facing the free 
enterprise system through 
viewing programs that will 
effectively communicate the 
superiority of the American 
incentive system over other 



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economic systems, as well as 
explore the needs and 
problems facing the American 
free enterprise system. 

Late next spring, the 
students and Dr. Burkhead 
will return to Freeport where 
a panel of distinguished 
business people will judge the 
effectiveness of their free 
enterpise program as com- 
pared to those of the other 
participating schools. 

A $2,000 first place prize will 
be awarded to the school with 
the best program. 

Dr. Burkhead commented, 
"We expect to form a business 
advisory council of five to ten 
local business people to assist 
us with the project. We are 
also looking for other in- 
terested students to get in- 
volved and learn with us why 
the American free enterprise 
and incentive system, even 
with its imperfections, has 
brought us to the highest 
standard of living history has 
known." 

National 

fellowship 

offered 

The National Fellowships 
Fund, acting for the Council of 
Southern Universities, Inc., 
and with funds granted to the 
council in 1976 by the Ford 
Foundation, id is offering a 
limited number of fellowships 
for field research in Africa 
and in the Middle East which 
are designed to expand op- 
portunities available to black 
Americans for pursuing 
academic careers related to 
these two regions. 

The purpose of this program 
is to provide opportunities for 
extended dissertation 
research in the overseas 
setting. Fellowships will be 
awarded for projects 
requiring a period from 9 to 12 
months in the field. 

Applications will be ac- 
cepted from individuals 
presenting proposals at the 
dissertation-year level. 
Persons pursuing academic 
programs in graduate schools 
of arts and sciences as well as 
professional schools may 
apply for a fellowship under 
this program. 

Candidates will be required 
to provide evidence that they 
will have fulfilled the 
following requirements for the 
doctoral degree at their in- 
stitutions by July or Sep- 
tember of the grant period: 
completed all course work, 
passed qualifying 
examinations, have been 
formally admitted to can- 
didacey for the doctoral 
degree, and passed all 
language requirements. 

Proposals submitted as a 
part of applications must be 
projects that have been ap- 
proved by the candidates' 
faculty advisors as disser- 
tation topics. 

For more information and 
applications write: 
Middle East and Africa Field 
Research 

Fellowship Program for Black 
Americans 

National Fellowships Fund 
795 Peachtree Street, N.E. 
Atlanta, Georgia 30308 




Scholarship 
announced 

Friends of Animals, Inc., a ^ selection 
New York-based national member Homec 
humane conservation j Homecoming 
organization, recently an- thwestern. Selec 
nounced a scholarship I serve on the i 
program for university!!" 
students. The program i s 
aimed at focusing interest on 
the relationship of humans to 
other life forms as well as 
inducing student concern for identity will ber" 
the work of Congress. 'coming Dance, ] 



vBartek, Lorrain 
Slack, Vanessa 
Cammie Hargi: 
Yolanda Rayford 
The Homecomi 
aforementioned 



Annual scholarship awards 
in the aggregate amount of 
$8,000 will be given those 
students who submit the finest 
essays in support of a federal 
legislative campaign to end 
human exploitation f 
animals. 

The 1977-78 essay contest 



cording to Doug 
Morgan, Homec 
A pep rally, leai 
cheering squad, \ 
activities started 
7 p.m. 

At 8 p.m. follow 
SUGB will sp 
Homecoming D 
music of James 



will center on the Williams- touth Rock ^ 

Long bill in Congress which presentation of th 

would ban the interstate and the announc 

shipment of furs from any during the dance. 

state or nation which has not The dance will b 

banned the leghold trap, the i" th e Student Uni 

device used to catch and hold adinission w ^ 

fur bearers such as raccoon, 

coyote and other animals 

wanted by the fur industry. 

The scholarship program J 

was made possible by a gram „ 

from Regina Baue JS* 8 * Leonar ' 

Frankenberg, a director j*?" 8 V****™ 

FOA and president of id. speak at 9:5 
th( tober 4 in the A.A 

for Humaj Au I ditorium 

Leonard serve* 

Magazine for 17 ; 

He has producei 

education, race 



Leo 



Washington lobby, 
Committee 
Legislation, Inc. Misj 
Frankenberg's motivation foj 
the grant, she said, "was tj 
concern for thi 



h ' 

environment and non-humanl' X) ^ t ! CS ' ^ e ar * s 1 
, „ number of these e 

in young people. 



in his book, THE 
THING AND O 
PROVOCATIONS 
During the paj 
particles on educa 
national awards ft 



Natchitoches from 



She noted that "nev^ 

technology provides altei , 

natives to the exploitation a 

animals for food, materia 

sport and scientific research.' 

"And," Miss Frankenben" 

.. , ., . . 'writer on the subj 

continued, "we want to en J 

courage the young people wh 

will be in charge of a neif * 

world which includes the eartll . ■ \ || 

and animals in its ethics**"^ -M.M. 

scheme to expedite the tram Dr. j onn Taylor 
ition through rational WttibM for ^ 
philosophical influence on "September 27 at 
people and the Congress." Riverfront Stage 
The scholarship awards wis The CQncert ^ b(j 

be made to students, un%atchitoches-Nortt 
graduate or graduat*^^ 
majoring in the fields j ^ Tay i or ^ a 
philosophy, journalism, Hfrector of Choral 
economics, theology, and-4, western ^ Ur 
political science. A Mtive rf Texj 

Official entry blanks " 
available by writing: 
Regina Bauer FrankenL-.^,^ 
Scholarship Committet 1 ^- 
Friends of Animals, Inc., L %_f 
West 60th Street, New Yot 
NY 10023. 

v ii i „ With some 834 pei 

Yearbook seek* ^ class ^ 

apprentices fecided in last Wed 

The POTPOURRI staff L CO rding 

seeking two freshmen "Vassii 

have had substantial 

perience with ye 

preparation to serve as * 

prentices on the staff, 
interested persons ^^p^d Junic 

type a letter of appUcatnjj^ Teri 

the POTPOURRI edit* 
... . , , . „i, e No candidate rum 

outlining 1.) yearbook ' 

periences, 2. ) academic 1<" 
this fall, and 3.) reasons! 
wanting to serve as an « 
prentice. Phone numM 
should be included. 

The letters should be t*> 
or mailed to Phyllis F« 
POTPOURRI editor, W 
227, Arts and Sciences. 



ur 



to Davi 
ioner of electk 
e still to be de 
tion. 

Senator races de 
Jositions— -Jennifer 



EXCEPTIONAL 
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PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

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CCEPTANCE 
Cceptance tea 
sdnesday for ti 
''acelet contests 



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need 




CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 8 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



September 27, 1977 




: Animals, Inc., a 
-based national 
conservation 

a 



The selection of this year's nine 
member Homecoming Court began 
Homecoming activities at Nor- 
recently an- thwestern. Selected by the students to 
scholarship 1 serve on the court were Marylyn 
for universityi;? artek ' Lorraine Billeadeau, Cindy 



Homecoming 

this vear's ninA nrpwntuHnn r.t in ~~-A m.. X, 



rhe program is 
cusing interest on 
ship of humans to 



Congress. 
:holarship awards 
regate amount of 

be given those 
io submit the finest 
lpport of a federal 
campaign to end 
exploitation ofl 



-78 



Leonard speaks 



George Leonard, featured speaker in 
NSU's Distinguished Lecturer Series, 
will speak at 9:30 ajn. Tuesday, Oc- 
tober 4 in the A.A. Fredrick's Fine Arts 



ar Au ' 



Slack, Vanessa Davis, Cindy Hall, 
Cammie Hargis, Diane McKellar, 
Yolanda Rayford and Teri Wilson. 
The Homecoming queen is one of the 
:orms as weu as aforementioned young ladies and her 
1 for identity will be revealed at the Home- 
coming Dance, Friday, Sept. 30, ac- 
cording to Doug Norris and Judith 
Morgan, Homecoming co-chairmen. 

A pep rally, lead by the talented NSU 
cheering squad, will get Homecoming 
activities started on Friday, Sept. 30 at 
7 p.m. 

At 8 p.m. following the pep rally, the 
SUGB will sponsor the annual 

essav conte.. H ° meCOming Dance fea turing the 
Ti! urn- music of James Craig and the Great 
on the Williarns- Rock Snow Tnere wU] be a 

n Congress which presentation of the Homecoming Court 
n the interstate and the announcement of the queen 
of furs from any during the dance, 
tion which has not The dance will be held in the ballroom 
; leghold trap, the m th e Student Union until midnight and 
i to catch and hokl adrnission wil1 be allowed upon 
s such as raccoon, 
id other animals 
the fur industry, 
lolarship progra 
possible by a gra 
Regina Baue 
Tg, a director 

president of i 
on lobby, thi 
e for Huma. 

>n, Inc. Mis w Le ° nard , SerVed aS editor of Look 
!rg 's motivation fo^™ {( * 17 
she said, "was j He ^3 produced numerous essays on 

concern for th. ed 1 U t CatI0 "' race relation scienc «. 

snt and norvhumanl^ 8 ' ^! l arts and forei « n affairs - A 
jeople " number of these essays were published 

ntPri that his book . THE MAN AND WOMAN 

otec; that nejTHiNG AND OTHER 
;y provides alte * mowoCATlms 
the exploitation d _ . 

for food, material ^ mg P 8 * two decades . 
scientific research.'^ 163 , " ed " cabon have won ™« 
vliss Frankenber, 1 ** "* 1 awards ? an of °^r 
, "we want to • wnter m ^ sub J ect - 
le young people wb 
n charge of a 
ch includes the eartl 
nals in its ethics 

) expedite the trans Dr John Taylor baritone wU1 be me 

ough rational a»»loist for the Pops Concert, Tuesday 
ical influence on ttfcptember ^ at 7:30 _ Qn ^ 
id the Congress." Riverfront Stage 
,olarship awards W The concert being sponsored ^ ^ 
to students, und% tchitoches . Northwestern 
. or graduatk chestra 

in the fields | Dr . Taylor ^ ^ n ^ y ^ 
,y, journalism, Rector of Choral Activities at Nor . 
s, theology, and^ hwestern ^ University< 
science. I A mUye ^ TexaS( Tfl ^ came 

I entry Wanks Natchitoches from New York 

i by writing: i\ 
Bauer Franke 
ship Committe 
of Animals, Inc 
h Street, New Yori 

, ■ With some 834 persons casting votes, 
to ok seek ^ class senator pos j t i ons were 

n t it- e s tecided in last Wednesday's elections, 

OTPOURRI staB rding to David McKinney com . 

two freshmen ^ elections. Four positions 

ad substantial ei stm tQ ^ decided ^ g 
; with yearboj^^ 

ion to serve as « fcnator races decided were ge^o,. 
s on the staff. Moons-Jennifer Karr and Jackie 
sted persons ^mjps^and Junior pos itions-Mark 
•tier of apphcaUWjj^jj Ter . 
)TPOURRI eui™ 

' 1 ) yearbook 8 ^° candi date naming for sophomore 

s, 2.) academic l" 1 
, and 3.) reasons \ 
to serve as an « 
e. Phone nurob^ 
>e included. 
;tters should be t« 
led to Phyllis F" 1 
URRI editor, B° 
s and Sciences 



presentation of the ID card. 

On Homecoming Day, Saturday, Oct. 
1, activities will begin with an Alumni 
Board meeting at 9 a.m. with the 
Foundation Board meeting to follow at 
10 a.m. 

An added feature to this year's 
Homecoming plans is a parade. 
Judging of the float entries will take 
place at the Coliseum parking lot at 
10:30 a.m. 

Floats will be judged on originality, 
conformity to the theme "Something 
Old.. .Something New," and artistic 
creativity. There were three categories 
for float entries, though, according to 
Norris, categories are subject to 
change depending on the number of 
entries in each category. First place 
winners in each category will be 
awarded a $100 prize. 

Entering floats in the parade are 
BSU, Kappa Alpha, IFC, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma, Phi Mu, Kappa Sigma, La. 
Student Teachers Association, and 
Delta Zeta-Sigma Tau Gamma. Also 
participating in the parade will be a 
firetruck carrying the cheerleaders, 
the Demon Marching Band, the Black 
Knights, the Homecoming Court, and 
the local area bands. 



In his book, EDUCATION AND 
ECSTASY Leonard brought together 
the concerns for social and individual 
transformations that have motivated 
him during two decades of writing. 

THE TRANSFORMATION: A 
GUIDE TO THE INEVITABLE CHAN- 
GES IN MANKIND, published in 1972, 
creates a comprehensive theory of 
human destiny. 

THE ULTIMATE ATHLETE, his 
most recent book, offers a new view of 
sports, physical education and the 
human body. 

He is the author of the novel, 
SHOULDER THE SKY and co-author 
of the book, THE DECLINE OF THE 



The parade" will start from the 
Coliseum at 11 a.m. and end on the river 
front where a pep rally will commence. 
(Map of parade route is to be found on 
page 4.) 

Registration for alumni will be held 
from 1-5 p.m. in the Student Union 
lobby. From 2-4 p.m. a reception will be 
held in the Student Union Lobby. The 
Homecoming queen and her court and 
Denise Gueringer, the Lady of the 
Bracelet, will be present to greet 
alumni and visitors. 

Open house and tours of campus, 
including visiting the stadium and the 
Rec Complex will occur from 2-4 p.m. 
The NSU Entertainers, under the 
direction of Dr. William Hunt, will 
perform during the reception. 

From 5-6:30 p.m. an alumni banquet 
will be held at Prather Coliseum. 
Tickets for the meal are $3.50 for adults 
and $1.50 for children. 

Presentation of the Homecoming 
Court and pre-game ceremonies will 
begin at 7:15 p.m. President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick will crown the Homecoming 
queen assisted by Sandy Spohn, last 
year's queen. 

The highlight of Saturday's activities 
will be the football game between the 
NSU Demons and the Northeast Indians 
with kick-off for this match scheduled 
for 7:30 p.m. 

At halftime, groundbreaking 
ceremonies for the Field House will be 
held with area legislators, state of- 
ficials and university officials par- 
ticipating. The Field House is another 
phase of the multi-million dollar 
athletic complex NSU is constructing. 

AMERICAN MALE. 

Leonard's reputation as a social 
commentator comes not only from his 
books but also from the special issues of 
LOOK he planned and produced. 
"Youth of the Sixties: The Explosive 
Generation" 1960; "California: A 
Window Into the Future" 1962; "The 
Fast-Changing South" 1965; 
"California: A New Game With New 
Rules" 1966; and in 1970 "The Seven- 
ties, Mankind's Last, Best Chance". 



sLoncert features Taylor 

rani Dr. John Taylor, baritone will ho tho k„ L™.- „_j •< 



City, 



where he sang and taught at the 
University of Bridgeport in Conn. 

He has participated in some thirty 
operatic and musical comedy roles, 
including Escamillo in Carmen. 

Taylor is a past winner of two 
regional Metropolitan Opera Auditions, 
and he has performed with the 
Charleston, Dallas, Denver, Bridgeport 
and Ft. Worth Symphonies. 

He holds degrees from Texas 
Wesleyan College, Southern Methodist 



University of 



mbei 

"F our SGA positions decided 

Yorl * 



University, and the 
Northern Colorado. 

This fall, he assisted in the organizing 
and will serve as conductor of the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern Chorale. 

His selections with the orchestra will 
include the "Toreador Song" from 
Carmen, "I Got Plenty of Nothin" from 
Porgy and Bess, "Some Enchanted 
Evening" from South Pacific, and 
Carmen Dragon's arrangement of 
"America, the Beautiful." 



or freshman senator received a 
majority of the votes cast in his race to 
win the position in the primary race. In 
the election run-off this Wednesday, the 
two candidates in each category polling 
the highest number of votes will be 
declared the winners. 

Vying for the sophomore class 
senator positions are Alton Burkhalter, 
Pitty Cathey, Janis Hargis and Gisele 
Proby. 

Freshmen in the race for the two 



openings are Jimmy Gambino, Tony 
Hernandez, Leon Potter and Stanley 
Rhodes. 

(Voting tallies for each candidate will 
be found on page 2.) 

The run-off election will be held 
Wednesday, Sept. 28 from 8 a.m. to 7 
p.m. on the second floor of the Student 
Union. ID's will be checked before one 
may vote. 



iS 

>TING 



34 





CCEPTANCE TEA— An 
fceptance tea was held last 
fcdnesday for the Lady of the 
''acelet contestants. The tea is 



held each year to inform the 
girls of the rules of the pageant. 
Thirty-three girls attended the 
tea which was held in the Cane 



River Room of the Student 
Union. Advice to the girls was 
provided by Denise Gueringer 
reigning Lady of the Bracelet. 




HOMECOMING 
James Craig and the Great 
South Rock Show will provide 
entertainment for the 
Homecoming dance scheduled 



DANCE— for Friday night in the Student 
Union Ballroom. The dance is 
one of the many activities 
planned for Homecoming 
weekend. A Pep Rally is 



scheduled for Saturday af- 
ternoon on the River front 
following the parade. 



Buckley airs opinions 
on American Freedom 



Freedom and its place in American 
society today was the main topic of the 
lecture given by William F. Buckley, 
Jr., last week as he opened NSU's 
Distinguished Lecturer's Series for the 
fall semester. 

Speaking to a responsive audience in 
the A. A. Fredericks - Fine Arts 
Auditorium, Buckley began his address 
by stating that he had always thought 
Southern people unique because they 
displayed both innocence and 
resourcefulness. 

In his first proposition regarding 
freedom, Buckley stated that "the 
freedom to deceive is overindulged." 
He believes-that in today's society 
freedom of expression has brought an 
immunity to those who deceive and that 
the class who deceives the most is the 
politician. 

"If freedom requires an alert class of 
truthwatchers, but the intellectual 
class does no such thing, what happens 
to freedom?" Buckley asked. 
; Buckley stated in his second 
proposition that "the contempt in which 
the capitalist class is held among 
students and intellectuals is the result 
of a moral ignorance of captitalism." 
He continued saying that while short- 
sidedness- is not a natural development 
of capitalism, "a culturally conditioned 
indifference to political philosophy 
born of an inferiority complex that 



grows out of generations of criticism of 
the capitalist function" is a develop- 
ment. 

Declaring in his third proposition 
"that the use of humanitarian cliches 
should be regulated," Buckley stated 
that he had met few capitalists who 
were unwilling to use the government 
when the use of the government was 
economically - inconvenient. 

"On one drug they are almost all 
addicted— it is ignorance, " Buckley 
commented. 

In his final proposition, Buckley 
announced that "we are quickly losing 
sight-of the place for human freedom 
and the relevance of the free market 
place." A freedom so far as the public is 
generally aware is a condition 
described only by highly subjective 
criteria," he stated. 

Buckley challenged the critics of 
American society to focus on the in- 
dividual in society if the critics are 
interested in the survival of the in- 
dividual. 

In discussing the paradox of freedom 
today, Buckley concluded by stating 
that "we find no help at all in Marx, but 
considerable help in Jesus." 

After the lecture Buckley answered 
questions from the audience and stated 
his views on many current events. He 
described President Carter's per- 
formance to date as "highly ambiguous 



LOB honors contestants 



Thirty-three excited and nervous 
girls were present at the Lady of the 
Bracelet acceptance tea which was 
held Wednesday, September 21, in the 
Cane River Room of the Student Union. 

A tea is held each year to inform the 
girls of the rules and the people who will 
be working with the pageant. 

The following girls have entered the 
pageant either on their own or spon- 
sored by an organization on campus: 
| Debbie Diane Price, Jody Elaine 
i Foster, Vivian Lee Williams, Billie 
| Brownlee Howard, Kim Ellen Cole, 
i Deborah Ann Villard, Sadie Elizabeth 
! Scott, Mary Ann Gallien, Teri Lee 
i Wilson, Christolyn Joy Turner, Kathryn 

■ Renee' Wooding, Yolanda Joette 
5 Rayford, Shirley Jance Acy, Janice 
! Marie Rogers, Deborah Elaine Nichols, 
; Monica Renee' Smith, Victoria 

Williams, and Sandra Gail "Micki" 
i Wells. 

Also Karen Lea Carr, Amy Lea 
Littleton, Zina Denise Cur lee, Melody 

■ Shannon Cole, Lee Ann Blaufass, 
( Venetia Faye Lee, Pamela Ann 
j Dischler, Charlotte Ann Vizena, 

■ Catherine Ann Edmunds, Dana Marie 
! Roth, Jeri Carol Bagley, Rebecca Sue 

Haskins, Patricia Elizabeth Morrow, 
Marie Louise Hebert, and Margaret 
! Kelly Horton. 

Five girls were unable to attend the 
tea for various reasons but will be in the 
pageant. They are Rhonda Henson, 
Melanie Jones, Peggy Jo Middleton, 



Laura Wilson, and Cindy Brown. The 
grand total of girls entering the pageant 
is 38, the largest number ever to enter. 

After a general welcome by Darleen 
Damico, executive director, punch and 
cookies were served. Denise Gueringer, 
reigning Miss Lady of the Bracelet, 
spoke to the girls and gave some advice 
to them. 

"Be positive, be yourself, and give it 
your best," was suggested by Ms. 
Gueringer. The LOB pageant was the 
first pageant she had ever entered. She 
was nominated by her sorority, but it 
was her friends in general who really 
backed her. 

She stressed that it was important 
« that the girls practice their talent every 
day. "The nore you do it, the better you 
will feel about doing it in public." 

Ms. Gueringer has visited such 
pageants as Miss Holiday in Dixie, Miss 
Minden and Miss Natchitoches, as a 
visiting queen and was often asked to 
perform. She competed in the Miss 
Louisiana pageant, with her talent 
being a song and tap dance number, 
and represented Northwestern well. 

In closing, Ms. Gueringer said, "I 
couldn't believe that I could win, but I 
thought positively and did my best." 

Cheryl Pur cell, 1976 Lady of the 
Bracelet will be the director for this 
year's pageant. She urged the girls to 
please feel free to call her if they had 
questions. 



and a hodge-podge of idealism and 
expedience." 

When asked about the Panama Canal 
Treaty, Buckley told the audience that 
he favors the treaty and feels that it 
should be ratified "because the 
Panama Canal cannot be held to be 
strategically indispensible to the future 
of the United States." 

Stating that military leaders agree 
that the canal "could be knocked out by 
a single missil or by a single charge in a 
cargo vessel," Buckley said, "We must 
never develop a military doctrine 
that counts on the fluidity of the canal." 

Acknowledging that the canal could 
be useful in military operations, 
Buckley stated, "Having given up the 
ABM system, there is no way to protect 
the canal from attack by missile." 

Buckley indicated that the United 
States could still effectively -control the 
canal "because we have not pledged not 
1 to sink enemy ships before they reach 
the Panama Canal." 

He added, "We have the right to keep 
the canal, but we don't need it. We 
simply do not need a 10-mile strip of 
territory running through the center of 
Panama. I also see no reason to resent 
the Panamanians wanting the same 
thing that people who signed the 
Declaration of Independence wanted." 

Buckley said he finds it "ignoble and 
strategically incoherent" to urge "a 
confrontation over Panama. .to 
machine gun people in Panama who 
want only what we wanted 200 years 
ago." 

Asked if the treaty would diminish 
U.S. power, Buckley said, "We lose our 
power not with any reference of what 
we dispose of but as a matter of will. 
History will probably record that the 
greatest nations in the past several 
years were not the USSR and America 
but North Vietnam and Israel because 
of their will." 

Over the years, Buckley has received 
numerous honorary degrees and 
awards. In 1969 he received a 
Television Emmy for Outstanding 
Program Achievement, and in 1974 he 
won the Cleveland Amory "TV Guide" 
Award for Best Interviewer- 
Interviewee on Television. 



Faculty Forum 

Dr. Rene Bienvenu will be featured 
speaker at the Faculty Forum on 
Friday, Sept. 30 at 12 noon in the Cane 
. River Room of the Student Union. 

Faculty Forum is a monthly lun- 
cheon-seminar sponsored by the United 
Campus Ministries, and ecumenical 
coalition of Catholic, Baptist, Lutheran, 
Methodist and Presbyterian campus 
ministers. 

Dr. Bienvenu will share his hopes and 
dreams for the future of Northwestern. 

All faculty and administrators are 
invited to attend. Lunch will be 
"Dutch" treat through the cafeteria 
line or brown bag. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE September 27, 1977 



Co's Corner 



iWho are 

• the student 
: justices? 

i'ln reviewing action taken 
*hus far by the Student 
■Government Association this 
[semester, it should be noted 
-that although the organization 

has been very diligent in their 
-duties, especially with 
•regards to the appointment 

and approval of com- 
.chairmen, they have been lax 
rwith regards to the Student 
^Supreme Court. 

!■ According to the SGA 
^Constitution, Art. HI, Sec. 2, 
rCl. 1: "Members of the 
^Student Supreme Court shall 
-serve one year or until they 
5 resign or cease to be regularly 
enrolled students at Nor- 
1 thwestern State University..." 
..The constitution states that 
- the court shall consist of seven 
5 members, with five con- 
destituting a quorum. 

Last spring, after the 
: general election was con- 
\ tested, a Student Supreme 



Court was selected and ap- 
proved. Of the seven members 
appointed at this time, four 
are no longer students at NSU. 
This editor is not certain 
whether the remaining three 
justices have tenure, but the 
president definitely needs to 
look to completing the Student 
Supreme Court. The ap- 
pointment of a Chief Justice is 
also necessary. 

This editor can see no 
reasonwhy the appointment of 
the Student Supreme Court is 
not accomplished until an SGA 
election is called into question, 
the Student Government 
Association leaves itself open 
for justifiable criticism. 

Perhaps the SGA president 
can look into areas of appoint- 
ments and rectify this over- 
sight. 

KNWD 
requests 
tower 
relocation 

On October 27, 1976, 
students at NSU went to the 



polls to decide the future of 
KNWD by voting the radio 
station an increase in student 
fees of $1.50. 

The increase was to com- 
pensate for rising costs and 
new equipment. A portion of 
the fee would also be applied 
to the $5,250 debt KNWD owed 
the SGA. KNWD's manager at 
the time of the referendum, 
Chuck Cason, said that one of 
the first things that would be 
done with the additional 
money would be to see to the 
relocation of the tower so that 
it would no longer interfere 
with television reception. 

To date, KNWD has repaid 
half its debt to the SGA. But, 
the issue which still remains 
controversial is that the tower 
has not yet been relocated and 
thus there is still television 
interference. 

KNWD has tried, un- 
successfully, several times to 
relocate their tower, but for 
some reason or the other they 
have not been able to resolve 
their problem. 

The last this editor heard on 
the topic was that KNWD had 
requested that they be allowed 
to place their tower atop the 



Natchitoches Airport control 
tower. The Airport Commiss- 
ion approved KNWD's request 
but the Federal Aviation 
Administration (FAA) must 
approve the request. 

Upon receipt of the FAA's 
decision, KNWD will or will 
not relocate their tower. So, for 
now, it seems to be the lot of 
students to wait and see what 
the powers above decide. If 
the tower cannot be placed at 
the airport, hopefully an 
alternate solution can be 
found. 



SUGB elects 
new officers 



SGA combines 
2 senate rules 



Sworn into SUGB offices 
Monday, September 19, were 
Aron Johnson, teasurer; Jim 
Godwin, parlimentarian; and 
Hays Town III, program 
editor. Leigh Perkins, 
president of SUGB, welcomed 
them and said all the mem- 
bers were looking forward to 
working with them. 

On Sept. 28, Wednesday, an 
arts and crafts show will be 
held in the Student Union 
Lobby, second floor, from 9 



a.m. to 6 p.m. Val Scarbro, 
chairman of the Lagniappe 
committee, encourages all 
students to come by to see the 
displays. 

On Sept. 28 and 29 at 6:30 
p.m. in the Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium, The SUGB Music 
and Films Committee will 
present "The Reluctant 
Astronaut" starring Don 
Knotts and "20,000 Leagues 
Under the Sea." Student IDS 
will be checked. 



A motion passed 
unanimously by the Senate at 
a recent SGA meeting com- 
bines Senate Rules No. 3 and 
No. 4 into one rule. 

In summary, the combined 
senate rule states that all bills 
and resolutions must be given 
to the Clerk of the Senate 
before the regular Senate 
meeting each week. 

"The reason for this is to 
allow the Secretary and her 
assistant an opportunity to 
type all such bills and 



resolutions before the 
meeting," said Lane Pittard, 
Vice-President and Chairman 
of the Senate. 

"The president SGA Senate 
is the hardest working operat- 
ing Senate that I have seen in 
the past three years," said 
Pittard. "It is because of this 
that so many resolutions and 
bills are being introduced." 

Pittard believes that this 
combined senate rule will help 
better organize such 
measures. 



What is prayer; 'a glimpse o f hope ' 



SGA at a glance 



l A regular meeting of the 
Student Government 
\ Association was called to 
: order on September 19 at 6:40 
: p.m. by Senate Chairman 
Lane Pittard. Roll Call was 
S taken by Secretary; there 
: were no absences. The 
% minutes of the last meeting 
e were read, corrected and 
« approved. 

The president read a letter 
: to the Student Government 
: Association from Governor 
; Edwards, and then expressed 
to the SGA the regards and 
appreciation extended to them 
: from Dr. Bienvenu. Walker 
: also discussed trip to Baton 
; Rouge and the decision of the 
[ Board for University 
\ President; his talk with the 
Faculty and Staff; the SGA- 
\ SUGB party; and finally he 
i commended the Senate on 



their actions and read 
correspondence from the 
Northwestern Cheerleaders. 

The Vice-President 
discussed Student Services 
Committee meeting and 
commended the Senate on 
their attendance. 

The treasurer relayed 
messages to the Senate from 
Dr. Galloway stating that he 
hoped to continue the good 
relationship of the past. 

The Commissioner of 
Elections discussed election 
codes and election Wednesday 
for Homecoming Court and 
Class Senators. He also 
discussed the election in 
ShreveDort. 

OLD BUSINESS 
Nugent discussed minutes. 
Johnson discussed Lady of 
the Bracelet entry from SGA. 



Readers comment 



NEW BUSINESS 
Hopson presented 
Resolution No. 4 which states 
"... Therefore be it resolved 
that the Greek Section of the 
school yearbook designated 
POTPOURRI, be set up in the 
manner that it had in the 
past." Hopson moved to table : 
the resolution until next week, 
Barton seconded, motion 
passed. 

Breland moved that all bills 
and resolutions must be 
turned in to the Secretary no 
later than 4 p.m. Thursday not 
including emergency bills. 
Baham seconded, motion 
passed. 

Colette Oldmixon discussed 
misunderstandings between 
CURRENT SAUCE and SGA. 

Breland moved to adjourn, 
Johnson seconded, meeting 
adjourned at 7:15 p.m. 

Respectfully, 
Debbie Page 
SGA Secretary 



(Editor's Note: Reflections 
is a column which hosts the 
members of the United 
Campus Ministers 
organization. This week's 
guests are Rev. Greg Werdin, 
Lutheran campus minister 
and the BSU Director.) 

Jesus Christ has given us 
the blessing to turn to him in 
prayer; in fact, He has 
commanded that we turn to 
Him in prayer. Our life every 
day everywhere is to be one of 
prayer. Sad to say that is not 
the case and we usually 
reserve Sunday for our day of 
prayer. Here are two prayers 
that I enjoy and they can be 
examples of ho w to pray every 
day and everywhere: 
"Thanks for the Popcorn 

Lord!" 

Lord, I'd like to thank you 
for popcorn! That's right- 
nice ordinary, salted, hot- 
buttered popcorn. 

I bet a lot of us popcorn- 



lovers forgot to thank You for 
such trivial things as popcorn. 
So this prayer is dedicated to 
trivial things like popcorn. 

What would a movie be 
without popcorn? What would 
a slumber party be without 
popcorn? How exciting would 
a circus be without popcorn? 
And what would the animals 
at the zoo do without popcorn? 

So thanks for popcorn, 
Lord ! If you think enough of us 
to give us popcorn, you must 
think enough of us to give us 
the essential needs too. 

I pray that I always think 
enough of YOU THANK Yoi 
for the popcorn!. 

"How Long is a Prayer?" 
Lord, how long should a 
prayer be? 

Do you really like long 
prayers, Lord? How long does 
a prayer have to be for it to 
"take"? 

I don't like long, drawn-out 
prayers to You. I like the 
quick openers that come right 
to the point. In a church 



NSU Demons take on the 
Northeast Indians 

in Homecoming 

action Oct. 1. 



service, Lord, is it really 
necessary to tell you that 
Grandma Schultz, who is the 
mother of Mrs. Smith, is in 
Room 103 of Memorial 
Hospital and would like to be 
visited after 3 p.m. on Mon- 
days? Lord, maybe we mix up 
what a prayer is and instead 
make it into a general an- 
nouncement. 

Help me, Lord, either to 
accept long praytrs or else to 
tell the prayer to shorten 
them. 

I think the Lord's prayer is 
about the right length. 

I better stop now; this 
prayer is getting too long. 
AMEN. 

Greg Werdin 

It would appear that the 
"Old West" was a place of the 
pioneering spirit. I have 
always liked cowboy movies 
and Big Little Books (boy did I 
date myself). In recent years I 
have visited the grave of Billy 
the Kid at Fort Sumner, New 
Mexico. (This may surprise 
some of you). But, the spirit of 
adventure of those who have 
gone before presents a real 





challenge. I envy those who 
went west in covered wagons. 
Seldom did they give up or 
turn back. 

These past few years I have 
heard many voices share 
concern over the apathy on 
our campus: the Current 
Sauce, the student govern- 
ment, some interested 
students, and often, a faculty 
member. I think it is only fair 
to say, "Apathy is common in 
many areas of life: the 
government, the home, the 
church, and other schools." It 
would appear from my 
present perspective, that I 
hear more groaning than 
celebrating. 

Persons seem to go in two 
directions. They either take a 
look at an institution and 
discount it as a place that once 
served a great purpose, but is 
now largely or totally out- 
moded; or, they look at a 
situation, and say, "I see all 
kinds of possiblities and 
challenges and if things are to 
be different, it is up to me." 

Alex Haley did something 
for Americans. He reminded 
us "whence we came." This 



may be an important lesson 
for some of us, because when 
we spend all of our time 
groaning about our part, it is 
difficult to celebrate in the 
present. 

In recent days on our 
campus, I have caught a new 
glimpse of hope. I have met 
several new campus ministers 
that are unique, outstanding 
servants of God. Some of you 
are missing out by not taking 
time to meet and greet your 
campus ministers. I have been 
excited about our football 
team and that they are 
allowing us to celebrate. Many 
of you are optimistic about the 
increased enrollment and 
promise of a better NSU. I 
have also talked with several 
new faculty members with 
new and creative ideas. 

Last month, I read in 
Readers' Digest a short 
quotation by William Hi 
Johnson. If adopted, it could 
help us to celebrate: 

Ten important two-letter 
works: 
If it is to be, 
It is up to me. 

Myra Gulleg« 




RALLY RAP 



Dear Editor 

As Spirit Committee 
Chairman, I would like to 
commend all of the students 
who have attended NSU 
games, and for the spirit they 
have shown at these games. 
I've been given compliments 
from the coaches, ad- 
ministrators and faculty conc- 
erning the attitude of the 
students. It means more to the 
t»«tfri th»r mos* pi>opli* r e°lize 
to know that they have the 
support of the students behind 
them and with this weekend 



being homecoming we need to 
really show up and support the 
Demons. 

Also I would like to remind 
some of the Greek 
organizations that as students 
we are at the games to support 
the Demons not the 
organization that we may 
belong to. So next time instead 
of your cheers for your 
organization, how about 
cheering for the DEMONS. 

Sincerely, 
John Breland 
Spirit Committee Chairman 



JEANNE'S 

COUNTRY GARDEN 

FOR HOMECOMING 
OCTOBER 1 

CYMBIDIUM 

CORSAGE 

WITH TRIMMINGS OF PURPLE, 
WHITE AHD ORANGE BACKING 
THE HELMET, FOOTBALL, 
JINGLEBELLS, COWBELLS AND 
DEMONS OH THE RIBB0H. 

ALL FOR JUST 




300 JEFFERS0H ST. 357-0102 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 



LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 

RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
periods and biweekly during the summer semester. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
th western. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con- 
sidered for publ Icat Ion. Names wi 1 1 be withheld upon request . 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of journalistic style and available space. 



JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 



FRANKLIN I. 
Adviser 



PRESSON 



By Jamie Sanders 

"What is it like being a guy 
cheerleader?" I wish I had a 
dollar for each time I've heard 
that question! My usual, 
convenient answer is "great." 
But, listen, there are countless 
other reasons besides having a 
great time. For instance: 

I've met people whom I 
would never have gotten to 
meet before unless for some 
disciplinary reason. 

It has taught me the value of 
a smile and-or hello. 

It has taught me "humility" 
(I once fell from a stunt in 
front of a few hundred 
people.) 

It has given me op- 
portunities to go crazy (who 
needs the Gong Show?) 

It has forced me into trying 
to keep fit (otherwise, I would 
be a walking burrito with 
acne.) 

It has given me a chance to 
work for a purpose which is to 
do my best so that the teams 
will be notivated to do their 
best. 

It has taught me that run- 
ning away from problems is 
copping out. 

It has let me work under two 
dynamic administrators 
(Dean Bosarge and Dean 
Galloway.) 

It has taught me to "keep in 
touch" through the endless 



efforts of a few secretaries 
who treat me like their son. 

It has taught me to accept 
myself as an individual and to 
live each day to its fullest. 

It has been trying its best to 
teach me a lesson of love. "Let 
nothing be done through strife 
or vain glory; but in lowliness 
of mind let each esteem others 
better than themselves." 
Phillipians 2:3 KJV 

And, it has given me the 
pleasure and honor of working 
with some talented and 
beautiful girls (inside and 
out): Diane , Cheryl, Ronda, 
Kathy, Rene, Fonda, Evelyn, 
Laurie, Marylyn, Becky and 
Bon Bon. 

I could go on and on, but I'm 
pretty sure you can see why 
being a guy cheerleader is 
"Great" to me. 

by Bonnie Outlaw 

Snarling, snorting fire-and 
brimstone, glazed eyes, 
smoke pouring from the 
nostrils, bushy pointed 
eyebrows, horns, a long, 
pointed tail, and a BIG pit- 
chfork. Put them together and 
they project the fierce image 
of a "Demon"— NSU's official 
mascot. 

These are not the qualities, 
however, that the judges will 
be looking for in the all-new 



procedure in which one mui 
meet certain stipulations. 

A "tryout" will be hel 
Wednesday, October 6 at 
p.m. Listen to KNWD fc 
announcement of the tryoil 
location. Posters will also h 
posted announcing th 
location, date, and time. 

The tryout will consist of i 
Skills Demonstratio 



Del 

Delta Zetc 
warmly wel( 
ing girls into 
They are L 
Kathy Lot 
Corder, and L 
and have pie 
the recent wi 

The Delti 
pleased at the 
of Dr. Rene' 
new North 
University I 
wish Dr. Bier 
luck and w. 
during his ai 
Northwester 
welcome bad 
who is not c 
first lady, 
admired Del 

The DZ's 
House for s 
during Pare 
tember 17. 
meeting the p 
and extend i 
them to visit 

The 1977 Fs 
has announce 
for the rem£ 



GOODWYEAR 



GOOD DEALS ON AUTO SERVICE 



pledgeship. T 

evaluation to be judged by nv j^g^^ pj., 
Northwestern stat ' Arthur, Vic 
University Cheerleaders afl Sharon ' Mm) 
Personal Interview conducts x eresa jrjg - 
by members of the NSU Spirl Mom-g^ j> 
Committee. Applicants w* mi Dana ^ 
perform a "mascot" routin Delegate. ^ 
of their own choice (not • eSpeciaUy bus 
exceed 3 minutes in length) J ^ eir bu 
chants, double stunts (5 NS are hard 
Cheerleaders will be availabi academic de] 
as double stunts partners pi edges hay 
and yells to be presented as getUng letterg 
at a pep-rally or game-tyl sisterS) ^ 
situation. A demonstration^ identities of 
gymnastics skills in U the next few * 
routine is encouraged- ^)elta Zeta - 
mini-tramp will be availabU WQrk ^ ^ 

The applicant will | jnto the Home< 
evaluated on his routine a ™e float will I 
ordination, crowd a pp«« ° mt P roduct < 
spirit and charisma, and « Je brothers 
terview answers. The H p 3 ™™ Frate 
plicant must be a male who «*>king forwa 
a full-time NSU student. I Portumty to wc 

to know these f 

, 1CW Although this is not 0^^^ 
Demon Mascot (s). The scholarship position, valua" for ^ ^ 
mascot(s) will be an informal experience in sch» M anson m(i w 
addition to the cheerleader leadership will be attain^ ^flated into 
squad. Although this position along with a more exciW Zetfl ^ 



. ruuiuugii uuo puoiuvii o — tAzla ULI 

to be had just for the fun football season. For addiWj followed by ^ 
of it (no scholarships) there information, contact any >*| mtile 



is one 



be a legitimate 



Election results 




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JFRESHMEN CANDIDATES 
| (Majority— 124 votes) 
| Carolyn Dean— 58 
| Jimmy Gambino— 108 
I Tony Hernandez— 114 
| Karlette Metoyer— 48 
| Leon Potter— 76 
I Stanley Rhodes— 91 
I 

SOPHOMORE CAN- 
J DIDATES 
' (Majority —81 votes) 
J Alton Burkhalter— 73 
j Pitty Cathey-50 
^Janis Hargis — 49 



Gisele Proby-73 
Charles Reed— 45 
Charlotte Vizena— 34 

JUNIOR CANDIDATES 
(Majority— 58) 
Roger D. Adams— 29 
Mark Cottrell-65 
Julie Renken— 52 
Teri Wilson-*6 

SENIOR CANDIDATES 
(Majority— 72) 

John Bredland— 55 
Jennifer Karr-85 

Jackie Phillips— 74 



try-out Cheerleader. Presbyterian C 

"""■""■""""""^ ™" " * Weekend enjoy 

DZ's are loo 
forward to a ch 
this week with 
Kappa Sigma 1 
exchange will 
sday evening 
chapters' soc 
Vanessa Dav 
Burkhalter, ar 
night of fun fo: 
Delta Zeta 
Vanessa Davi: 
Hember of t 
Homecoming 
congratulation! 
Karr and Jacki 
Were elected a 
Senators. Gooc 
Cathey in torn 
for Sophomore 



September 27. 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



efore the 
ane Pittard, 
id Chairman 

SGA Senate 
rking operat- 
ive seen in 
years," said 
icause of this 
solutions and 

introduced." 
es that this 

rule will hei j 
nize such 



ortant lesson 
tecause when 
of our time 
)ur part, it is 
brate in the 

ays on our 
caught a new 
i. I have met I 
ipus ministers 
!, outstanding 
. Some of you 
by not taking i 
nd greet your 
rs. I have been 
our football 
at they are 
ilebrate. Many 
ustic about the 
-ollment and 
better NSU. 1 
d with several 
nembers witft 
ve ideas, 
i, I read in 
■est a short 
William Hj 
opted, it could 
brate: 
ant two-lette 



le. 

Myra Gullegi 




which one mu 
stipulations. 

will be hi 
Dctober 6 at 
to KNWD foj 
t of the tryou 
ers will also U 
muncing th 
, and time. 

will consist of i 
:monstratioi 
>e judged by fiv 
tern Stafl 
tieerleaders an 
rview conducts 
)f the NSU Spiii 
Applicants wi 
mascot" routin 
choice (not i 
utes in length) « 
le stunts (5 NS' 
will be availabi 
tunts partners 
« presented as 
ly or game-tyl 
demonstration 

skills in 
encouraged- 
will be availab" 

leant will j 
i his routine o 
crowd apP ea 
larisma, and « 
swers. The »l 
be a male who 
[SU student. 

this is not 
position, valua 6 
in scbj 
nil be attained 
a more 

excit« 
on. For additi* 
contact any $ 



ults 



by-73 
*t— 45 
fizena— 34 

ANDEDATES 
58) 

Vdams— 29 
rell-65 
•n— 52 
n-86 

ANDIDATES 

72) 

and— 55 
irr-85 



Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta would like to 
warmly welcome the follow- 
ing girls into their sisterhood! 
They are Linda Hernholm, 
Kathy Lotkowski, Patti 
Corder, and Leslie Richardson 
and have pledged into DZ in 
the recent weeks. 

The Delta Zetas were 
pleased at the recent selection 
of Dr. Rene' Bienvenu as the 
new Northwestern State 
University President. They 
wish Dr. Bienvenu the best of 
luck and warmest regards 
during his administration at 
Northwestern. They also 
welcome back Mrs. Bienvenu, 
who is not only NSU's new 

first lady, but also a very 

admired Delta Zeta Alumni! 

The DZ's held an Open 
House for all the parents 
during Parent Day, Sep- 
tember 17. They enjoyed 
meeting the parents of sisters 
and extend an invitation to 
them to visit at any time. 

The 1977 Fall Pledge Class 
has announced their officers 
for the remainder of their 
pledgeship. They are: Cindy 
Bergeron, President; Sharon 
Arthur, Vice President; 
Sharon Miller, Secretary; 
Teresa Kile, Treasurer; Kim 
Mourad, Parliamentarian; 
and Dana Roth, Panhellenic 
Delegate. The pledges are 
especially busy; after getting 
their study buddies last week 
they are hard at work in the 
academic department. The 
pledges have also begun 
getting letters from their big 
sisters, and will learn the 
identities of these girls within 
the next few weeks. 

Delta Zeta will be busy at 
work this week on their entry 
into the Homecoming Parade. 
The float will be entered as a 
joint product of the DZ's and 
the brothers of Sigma Tau 
Gamma Fraternity. They are 
looking forward to this op- 
portunity to work with and get 
to know these fine young men. 

Congratulations are in order 
for Two Delta Zetas; Anne 
Manson and Wendy Mau were 
initiated into the bonds of 
Delta Zeta this past Sunday, 
followed by the attendance of 
the entire chapter at First 
Presbyterian Church. It was a 
weekend enjoyed by all. 

DZ's are looking extremely 
forward to a chapter exchange 
this week with the brothers of 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity. The 
exchange will be held Thur- 
sday evening and the two 
chapters' social chairmen, 
Vanessa Davis and Alton 
Burkh alter, are promising a 
night of fun for everyone! 

Delta Zeta Congratulates 
Vanessa Davis on being a 
member of this weekend's 
Homecoming Court!! Also 
congratulations to Jennifer 
Karr and Jackie Phillips, who 
Were elected as Senior Class 
Senators. Good luck to Pitty 
Cathey in tomorrow's runoff 
(or Sophomore Class Senator. 



Kappa Alpha 

This past week has been 
very exciting, first Kappa 
Alpha had a chapter exchange 
with their sister sorority, Phi 
Mu. Champagne and other 
refreshments were served. 
The exchange went well and 
was a great success. The 
brothers would like to thank 
Phi Mu and hope they had a 
great time. 

Saturday morning the 
brothers along with Delta Zeta 
collected donations for the 
Christmas Festival, with over 
$500.00 being donated. 
Saturday night Kappa Alpha 
and the brothers of Sigma Tau 
Gamma held a Disco Party 
out at the Jaycee Hall. The 
party was a great success. 
During the party the new 
President, Dr. Rene' Bien- 
venu came and thanked KA 
and Sig Tau for theiriielp. The 
brothers would again like to 
congratulate Dr. Bienvenu on 
his appointment. They would 
also like to congratulate the 
football team on a spectacular 
win against Arkansas State 
and on a great comeback after 
Cincinatti. Good luck, again, 
this week against Northeast. 

Monday night the actives 
and pledges got together with 
their Alumnus Advisor, Mr. 
Joe Lewis and one of their 
alumni, Steve Mathies and 
had a "Now's the time" party. 
The party was a great and 
rewarding success. The 
brothers thank Mr. Joe for the 
keg and for all of his help and 
Steve on his loyal 
brotherhood. Thank you both. 

The Brothers would like to 
wish our football teams and all 
the other greek teams good 
luck during your games. 



Kappa Sigma 

Many Kappa Sigmas have 
been under the teachings of 
Dr. Rene' Bienvenu and now 
they are looking forward to his 
leadership as the new 
President of Northwestern. In 
the words of one Sig, "We all 
welcome home Dr .Bienvenu." 

Four more men have taken 
the initial step in becoming a 
true Kappa Sigma by pledging 
the Theta Mu Chapter of the 
Kappa Sigma family. The f our 
new pledges are Laney 
Spence, Chris Craighead, 
John Shoptagh, and Jeff 
Magiorski. The Fall Pledge 
class is busily working on the 
Fraternity's entry for the 
upcoming Homecoming 
Parade. Replacing Mark 
Manuel as Pledge Trainer is 
Mark Cottrell, who was an all- 
state football player from Fair 
Park in Shreveport. The 
Spring Pledge Class is under 
the leadership of Big John 
McKellar and Tom "T" 
Barton, both from Bossier 
City. 

The fall semester brings 
football, baseball, pep rallies, 
and dates, dates, dates! But it 
also means growing acade- 
mically which the Sigs are 



stressing to all who pledge and 
later go active. Landy Hall, a 
Natchitoches product and son 
of NSU professor Dr. Hurst 
Hall, has setup study halls in 
order for the Sigs to get 
together and wrack their 
brains out. 

Phi Mu 

The sisters of Phi Mu 
Fraternity welcomed the 
families on Family Day with a 
tea. They enjoyed meeting 
and visiting with the families, 
and would like to welcome 
them back to Northwestern 
and the Phi Mu house any 
time. 

As a social service project, 
the Phi Mus will be visiting 
with the children at the 
schools for the retarded in 
Natchitoches. The Phi Mu 
washboard band will play, and 
specially made "life-saver 
dolls" will be given to the 
children. The Phi Mu's would 
like to encourage anyone who 
is interested in joining them in 
this worthwhile project to 
come along. 

The Phi Mus have been 
participating in the co-ed 
baseball, punt, pass and kick, 
and football intramurals. 
They would like t-o thmV their 
number one man, Andy 
McGlathery, for his coaching. 

The Phi Mu's are really 
getting psyched up for Home- 
coming weekend. They will 
entertain with another tea 
Saturday and are making 
plans for the float on which the 
Phi Mu sisters will ride in the 
Homecoming Parade. 
Congratulations Demons on 
your victories thus far, and 
remember that Phi Mu is 
behind you all the way. 

Pi Kappa Phi 

The brothers of Pi Kappa 
Phi welcome everyone back to 
NSU and hope that it will be a 
prosperous semester. 

Pi Kaps would especially 
like to welcome their new 
pledges; Kenneth Ashley, 
James Guide, and Dodd 
Smith. Congratulations guys! 

Special thanks go out to 
faculty advisor, Dr. Wayne 
Guin, for all the help he has 
given Pi Kapp during rush 
week. Anyone interested in 
becoming a Pi Kapp, please 
get in touch with Dr. Guin or 
any of the Pi Kapps. 

The new officers for the fall 
semester are Gary Penning- 
ton, Archon; Tyrone Maxey, 
Vice Archon; David Lafitte, 
Treasurer; Ricky Salley, 
Secretary; Johnny Harrison, 
Warden; Johnny Murray, 
Historian; and John Hen- 
nigan, Chaplain. 

The little sisters of Pi Kappa 
Phi held their initiation 
ceremony Monday, Sep- 
tember 19. Those initiated 
were Mary Pat Baldridge, and 
Judy Elliott. 

Big Brother— little brother 
ceremonies were held Sept- 
ember 26. 

September 21 is always a 
special date to the Pi Kapps of 
Betta Omicron Chapter. 
Twenty-one years ago, Sep- 
tember 21, 1956, a group of 
young men, headed by Jack 
McCain of Natchitoches 
formed this chapter. 
Everyone celebrated at a cake 
and punch party provided by 
the little sisters. 

♦ »»•♦ 
Sigma Kappa 

The Delta Mu chapter held 
various ceremonies culmin- 
ating in the initiation of three 
new active members. On 
Wednesday, September 21 was 
a Big Sister-Little Sister in- 
spiration and Violet day. 
September 22 was designated 
Pearl Day and a devotion was 
held at the Sigma Kappa 
house. On Friday the 23, 
reverse pinning ceremonies 
were held. Initiated on 
Saturday, September 23 were 
Judy Darcey, Jeannie 
Melancon, and Melanie Van. 
Congratulations are extended 
to these girls. The following 
Sunday, the entire chapter 
attended church services at 
Trinity Episcopal church after 
which a party com- 
memorating the eighteenth 
anniversary of the founding of 
Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa on the NSU campus 
was held at the Sigma Kappa 
house. 

Intramural play is 
progressing rapidly. Sigma 
Kappa won first place in the 



sorority division of the tug of 
war competition, losing only 
to the Hot Dogs, an in- 
dependent team. Football 
competition began with the 
Sigmas scheduled to play 
Sigma Sigma Sigma and the 
Hot Dogs. 

Fridays have been 
designated as Sigma Kappa 
jersey day and Tuesdays have 
been set aside as dress up day 
for all Sigmas Kappas. Sun- 
shine of the week was Valerie 
Scarbro, pledge of the week 
was Becky Adcock, and Active 
of the week was Jan Dasko, 
Assistant pledge Trainer. 



Tri Sigma 

The pledges of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma finally received the 
identities of their "Big 
Sisters" Friday September 16. 
There was a campout on the 
Cane River at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Cook Taylor. 

Tri Sigma sisters would like 
to congratulate pledge Shelly 
Spohn, who was elected one of 
NSU's Batgirls. 

The party to have been 
given for Vickie Ansemi was 
cancelled from its September 
18 date until September 25. Tri 



i 



Sigmas enjoyed the shower< 
immensely. ♦ 
Preparations are being' 
made for Homecoming and 
one activity already planned, 
is the annual Open House at T 
the Tri Sigma house. The Open ♦ 
House will be the day of f 
Homecoming, October 1. J 

An ice cream party and the I 
showing of a film will be held I 
tonight, September 27, at 7:00 J 
at the Tri Sigma House. 



Girls Go Greek 



Tri Sigma sisters would likef 
to congratulate the football 
team on their 30-7 victory over 
Arkansas State. 

The sisters of Sigma Sigma ' 
Sigma would like to thank the | 
brothers of Kappa Sigma 
fraternity for the great time 
everyone had at the exchange. 
The sisters of Tri Sigma all 
enjoyed themselves, and as 
one unidentified pledge was 
quoted as saying, "I've never 
had so much fun." 

(I would like to correct an 
error from last week's paper. 
Tri Sigma's newest pledge is 
Doris James— Not Doris 
Thomas. Sorry Doris) 



Ninety seven coeds at 
Northwestern State 
University have been selected 
as pledges in the University's 
four national social sororities 
governed by the Panhellenic 
Council at NSU. 

Mrs. Mamie Trunzler, 
coordinator of orientation and 
organizations at NSU said the 
students were selected as 
sorority pledges following a 
series of programs conducted 
in conjunction with NSU's fall 
rush week. The students will 
have pledge status for one 
semester before becoming 
active members of the 
sororities. 

The Panhellenic Council's 
national social sororities and 
their pledges for the fall 
semester are as follows: 
Delta Zeta 

Sharon Arthur, Maryan 
Maples, Patricia Rae Ballard, 
Cindy Banks, Cindy Bergeron, 
Julee Ann Bowden, Jackie 
Louise Geisy, Debbie Moreau, 
Dena Collins, Blair Davidson, 
Judith Gottfried, Kelly 
Haddon, Susan Lynne 



Larrowe, Sharon Miller, 
Kellie Gandy, Anne Herndon, 
Becki Smith, Claire Hogsett, 
Teresa Kile, Marie Teresa 
Lemoine, Kim Mourad, 
Melinda Palmore, Mary Kay 
Slusher, Shawn Thayer, and 
Lisa Wright. 

PhiMu 

Kim Alston, Carol Jayne 
Biondo, Becky Ann Nuttall, 
Sheila Ann Blanchard, 
Elizabeth Ann Culberson, 
Gretchen Ann Griffen, Lil A. 
Savoy, Renee Sheree Bose, 
Amanda Jean Box, Karen Lea 
Carr, Becki Duke, Ginger 
Elaine Gates, Shelly Robin 
Miller, Sheri Ann Shaw Teri 
Lynn Shaw, Wendy Rene Cox, 
Lydia Ann Dale, Kimberly 
Jees Crawford, Jeanne Marie 
Jeanmard, Kathy Kelly, Julie 
Ann Landreneau, Lisa Ann 
Mele, Pamela Leigh Palmer, 
Donna Sebren, and Linda Lee 
Ware. 

Sigma Kappa 

Rebecca Ann Adcock, 
Julianne Mary Parker, Lana 
L. Anderson, Jennifer Li 



Jones, Judith Gwin Reeves; 
Sue Theresa Badeaux, Jeri 
Carol Babley, Junie M. Canik, 
Mary Renee Van Speybroeck, 
Shari Lynn Yantis, Ada 
Belinda Casarez, Melody 
Shannon Cole, Linda Sue 
Tilburg, Pamela Ann 
Dischler, Beverly Ann 
Fawcett, Patricia Hanson, 
Stephanie Kay Henning, 
Becky Eve Howell, Donna Sue 
Scott, Virginia Lucille 
Schaffner, Nancy Kay Sch-' 
wer, and Eleanor Ann Twilley^ 

( i 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 1 1 
Debbie Arledge, Thresa"' > 
Elkins, Cindy Bihm, Becky" 
Boicey, Velma Vela, PauhV ' 
Webb, Sadie Scott, Becky [ \ 
Scott, Gaye Milner, Pami i 
Knecht, Cammie DeBlieux, 1 1 
Becky Boswell, Darlinda' ' 
Cook, Nancy Kilman, Diane, ( 
Hebert, Renee Gebert,, , 
Michelle Jeanmard, Cecile ' 
LaCour, Amy Littleton?' J 
Denise McCain, Pam Mc-< ( 
Cormick, Fran Morgan, Ruth* | 
Rentrop, Shelly Spohn, ando 
Ann Walsh. :<> 



PASS THE 
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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE September 27, 1977 



by Daniel Nance 
Both Intramural Punt, Pass 
and Kick and Tug-O-War 
games began competiion 
Thursday, Sept. 15. 

The Punt, Pass and Kick 
games began at 4:30 p. m. on 
the ROTC field. Sigma, 
Sigma, Sigma won in the 
Women's division. Winning in 
the Independent Men's 
division was PEK and in the 
Greek's Men's division was 
KA. 

At 6 p. m. the Tug-O-War 
games began behind the NSU 
Tennis Courts. In the In- 
dependent Men's division, 
taking first place was Spirit; 
taking second place was the 



Intramurals provide competition and fun 



BSU; and taking third place 
was PEK and Wesley. Taking 
first place in the Independent 
Women's division was the Hot 
Dogs and in second place was 
the BSU. 

Kappa Sigma took first 
place in the Greek Men's 
division. In second place was 
Kappa Alpha and in third 
place was Sig Tau. 

First place went to Sigma 
Kappa in the Greek Women's 
division. Second place went to 
Delta Zeta and Tri Sigma and 
the Phi Mu Actives took third. 

Champions in each event 
were awarded Intramural T- 
Shirts. 





] 



Dining hall menu 



Tuesday, Sept. 27 
LUNCH 

GBlled Ham and Cheese 
Sandwich 

Sausage over Rice 
Cold Plate 

Potato Chips 

Turnip Greens 

Steamed Squash 
Soup of the Day 
DINNER 

Steak Sandwiches 

Liver with Onions 

Creamed Turkey over Rice 

Mashed potatoes with Gravy 

Peas and Carrots 
Cauliflower 

Soup of the Day 

Wednesday, Sept. 28 
LUNCH 
Chili-frito Pie 
Pork Barbeque over Rice 
Cold Plate 

Buttered Rice with Gravy 
Buttered Broccoli 
Waxed Beans 
Sciup of the Day 
DINNER 

Grilled Steak-Fried Chicken 
French Fries 



Green Beans 

Whole Kernel Corn 

Soup of the Day 

Thursday, Sept. 29 
LUNCH 

Hamburgers 

Tuna Noodle Casserole 

Cold plate 
Potato Chips 

Green peas 

Glazed carrots 

Soup of the Day 
DINNER 

Turkey with Dressing 

Oven Brown Potatoes 

Green Lima Beans 

Buttered Beets 

Soup of the Day 

Friday, Sept. 30 
LUNCH 

Fish Sandwich 

Spaghetti with Meat Sauce 

Cold plate 
Corn Chips 

Mustard Greens 

Stewed potatoes with okra 

Soup of the Day 
DINNER 

Meat Loaf 

Pork Chou Mein with Cris*- 




Punt, pass and kick 





Co-ed softball 



Tug-of-tvar 



Chinese noodles 
Mashed potatoes and Brown 
Gravy 

Mixed vegetables 
Buttered squash with Onions 
Soup of the Day 

Monday, Oct. 3 
LUNCH 

Beef Stew over Noodles 
Beans and Franks 
Cold plate 
Fried Squash 
Cauliflower au Gratin 
Turnip Greens 
Soup of the Day 
DINNER 

Roast Pork with Dressing 
Barbequed meatballs 
Rice with Gravy 
Scalloped apples 
Green Peas with mushrooms 
Soup 




The NSU Dei 
japped a near j 
ox Saturday n 
Seated the Lui 
;ephen F. Austi 
jinual battle for 
But it didn't si 
*y. 

fhe 'Jacks put 
emon fans by 
jening kickoff ai 
trds to put NSU 
•hind 6-0. Huntt 
jint after attem] 
i Johnny F 
<»naged to get a 
ill- 
After the init 
^ve things settle 
« end of the fi 
le Demons then 
|ive which cai 
&m to the SFA ; 
ten quarterba 
ulibert put on 
jn and threw 
uchdown pass 
ceiver James Be 
rst play of t 
• larter. Dennis 1 
is his usual reli, 
i booted the extrj 



AMS, A WS seek constitutional merger 





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be held Monday, Oct. 3 at 



in the John S. Kyser 



On Wednesday, September 
28, students will go to the polls 
to vote on the constitutional 
merger proposed by the AMS 
and AWS executive councils. 
The proposed organization, a 
Resident Association, will be 
more effective in resolving 
student concerns and 
providing more services, 
according to Steve McLeod, 
vice-president of SMA. 

In the proposed constitution, 
the councils are asking for a 
membership fee increase of 
$1. Thus, $2 will be collected 
from each dorm resident as he 
or she checks into the dorm at 
the beginning of each 
semester. 

The suggested fee increase, 
according to McLeod, will not 
only enable the organizations 
to maitain the services (dorm 
parties, films, tournaments, 
etc.) they render but will also 
enable them to provide ad- 
ditional services in the future. 
The polls will be open from 8 



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I CURRENT SAUCE thatl 
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ARTICLE I — NAME 

This organization shall be 
Resident Student 
I Association of Northwestern 
. . Lisa | State University. 
Louisianaj article II — OBJECTIVES 

|S^rbe« Queen. | The objectives of this 

■a organization are as follows: 
! Section 1. To promote the 
general welfare of all students 
at Northwestern State 
University, but specifically, to 
premote the welfare of 
students living in resident 
halls. 

Section 2. To serve as a 
means for expression of 
opinion and as a channel of 
communication for students. 

Section 3. To promote a 
sense of citizenship and 
responsibility among all 
residents at Northwestern 
State University. 

Section 4. To promote 
scholastic achievement, social 



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activities, and educational 
programs. 

ARTICLE III — MEM- 
BERSHIP 

All regularly enrolled un- 
dergraduate residents who 
have paid their dues are 
members of Resident Student 

Association of Northwestern 
State University and will be 
entitled to all benefits and 
privileges of the Resident 
Student Association. 
ARTICLE IV — OFFICERS, 
ELECTIONS, AND DUTIES 

Section 1. Officers of the 
Resident Student Association 
Executive Council shall be a 
president, vice president, 
secretary treasurer, and 
publicity chairman. 

Section 2. Any member 
seeking an office of the 
Executive Council, have been 
a member of the Legislative 
Branch for at least one 
semester, or served in the 
capacity of president of the 
Residence Hall Council. 

Section 3. Election of the 
Executive Council officers 
shall be as follows: 

Subsection A. The officers 
shall be elected by the active 
members of the Resident 
Student Association in a 
general election at a time 
designated by the Election 
Board of the Student 
Government Association of 
Northwestern State Univ- 
ersity. 

Subsection B. The election 
shall be held concurrent with 
the general spring election of 
the Student Government 
Association. 

Section 4. Duties of these 
officers shall be: 

Subsection A. President: 

1. It shall be the duty of the 
president to preside over all 
meetings of the Executive 
Council of the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. The president shall be 
responsible for the orientation 
of freshmen and new students. 
This orientation will include at 
a minimum an explanation of 
the purpose and organization 
of the Resident Student 
Association. 

3. The president shall fill all 
vacancies in the Executive 
Council until regular elections 
are held. 

4. The president shall have 
the authority to appoint 
committee chairmen as 
deemed appropriate. 

Subsection B. Vice 
President. 

1. The vice president shall 
assume all duties and resp- 
onsibilities of the president in 



the event of absence of the 
president. 

2. It shall be the duty of the 
vice president to preside over 
all meetings of the Legislative 
Branch. 

Subsection C. Secretary 

1. The secretary will record 
the minutes of all Resident 
Student Association meetings. 
A copy of all minutes shall be 
submitted to the Vice 
President of Student Affairs, 
the CURRENT SAUCE, and 
the sponsor of the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. The secretary will 
prepare correspondence 
pertinent to the affairs of the 
organization. 

Subsection D. Treasurer: 
The Treasurer shall attend 
to all financial matters of the 
Resident Student Association 
and will present a financial 
report at each meeting of the 
Executive Council and the 
Legislative Branch. 

Subsection E. Publicity 
Chairman: The publicity 
chairman shall coordinate the 
public relations of the 
Resident Student Association 
to include: 

1. Articles to the CURRENT 
SAUCE pertaining to 
programs and activities 
sponsored by the Resident 
Student Association. 

2. Publicity to resident 
halls announcing Resident 
Student Association programs 
and activities. 

ARTICLE V — 
LEGISLATIVE BRANCH 

Section 1. The legislative 
branch of the Resident 
Student Association shall 
consist of representatives 
from each residence hall, 
determined on accordance 
with the proportional number 
of students as designated by 
Executiv Council, not to 
exceed 25 \ lembers. 

Section i. The duties of the 
Legislative Branch shall be: 

Subsection A. To attempt to 
solve problems presented by 
representatives and to act 
appropriately on recom- 
mendations from Residence 
Hall Councils. 

Subsection B. To examine 
and discuss residence halls 
and campus regulations 
pertaining to students, and to 
recommend to the appropriate 
authorities suggested changes 
or additions. 

Subsection C. To sponsor 
appropriate social activities 
and educational programs. 

Subsection D. To sponsor a 
system of awards for re- 
sidence halls as represented 
by Residence Hall Councils, in 
recognition of scholastic 



achievement and most out- 
standing programs for one 
calendar year. These awards 
will be given annually at the 
Resident Student Association 
Banquet. 

Subsection E. To work and 
cooperate with the Student 
Government Association on 
appropriate matters. 

Subsection F. To legislate 
requests for and disbursement 
of Resident Student 
Association general funds and 
when required, individual 
residence hall funds. 

Section 3. Regular meetings 
of the Legislative Branch will 
be held twice each month 
during the fall and spring 
semesters. Special meetings 
may be called by the 
president. 

Section 4. A majority of the 
total number of members of 
the Legislative Branch shall 
constitute a quorum. 
ARTICLE VI — 

RESIDENCE HALL 
COUNCILS 

Section 1. Each residence 
hall shall have a residence 
hall council. This Residence 
Hall Council shall consist of 
one representative and one 
alternate representative 
elected from each floor of 
each wing of the residence 
hall. The election will be 
conducted by the resident 
assistants on each floor. The 
Counselor or House Director 
of each residence hall shall act 
as ex-officio member and as 
advisor to that Residence Hall 
Council. The residence hall 
council shall serve for one full 
semester. In the event that 
neither the elected 
representative nor his 
alternate are able to complete 
the semester, then a substitute 
from the same floor will be 
appointed by the residence 
hall council president. 

Section 2. Members of the 
Residence Hall Councils will 
be elected during each Fall 
and Spring Semesters. (The 
president of the Resident 
Student Association will notify 
each House Director and 
through co-ordination with the 
Resident Assistants elections 
will be conducted on each 
floor.) 

Section 3. A member of the 
Residence Hall Council cannot 
be on any type of disciplinary 
probation; each member shall 
have a cumulative grade point 
average 2.0 or better. 

Section 4. Each Resident 
Hall Council will be respon- 
sible for establishing its own 
frequency of meetings. 

Section 5. Functions of the 
Residence Hall Council are as 
follows: 



Dem 
powe 



[he 
wis 



e awesome N 
s team picked i 
toff last season, t 
itory over G 
iday and a 6-1 vi 
iphen F. Austin & 
Cogdoches. 
fhe Demons 
ambling for tl 
isecutive win on t 
Uts and felled t 
i their 23rd a 
itch overall. 
BUvs.Gramblini 
gles- 

K deCamino d< 
lliams, 6-2, 6-3; 
ana def. David G 
; Juan Lopez def. 
Bwick Guy, 6-2, 
rela def. Har 
brthy, 6-2, 6-3 
Inning def. Leon I 



Subsection B. The 
Residence Hall Council as a 

Subsection A. Each member 
will represent his floor of his 
wing of the residence hall at 
the Council meeting; he will 
forward and discuss any 
suggestions, questions, or 
opinions expressed by 
residents of his area con- 
cerning the Residence Hall in 
particular, or the University 
in general. 

whole will determine which 
matters discussed, if any, will 
be referred to the House 
Director for solution, and 
which matter, if any, will be 
referred to the Legislative 
Branch. 

Subsection C. The 
Residence Hall Council shall 
appoint representatives from 
that Residence Hall to the 
Legislative Branch. These 
representatives will be the 
primary means of com- 
munication from the 
Residence Hall to the 
Legislative Branch. 

Subsection D. The 
Residence Hall Council shall 
regulate use of Resident 
Student Association funds 
allotted to its residence hall. 
ARTICLE VII — ADVISOR 
The Assistant Director of 
Housing will be an ex-officio 
member of the Executive 
Council and will act as a 
general advisor. 
ARTICLE VIII — SPONSOR 
The Director of Housing will 
function as sponsor for 
Resident Student Association 
and will coordinate general 
policies and financial 
management with the elected 
Resident Student Association 
Officers. 

ARTICLE IX — DUES 
Section 1. Each student 
residing in a University 
Residence Hall shall pay |2.00 
each regular semester as dues 
for Resident Student 
Association and $1.00 for the 
summer session. 

Section 2. Dues will be paid 
when a student checks into the 
Residence Hall at the 
beginning of each semester. 
All dues collected will go into 
the general Resident Student 
Association; receipt of 
payment will result in 
membership validation. 

ARTICLE X — AMEND- 
MENTS 

Amendments to this con- 
stitution may be proposed by ^ 
any member of the Legislative LomsviUe 



Northeast La. 
at NSU 



Kentucky 
at Penn State 



Florida 
at LSU 



McNeese 
at La. Tech 

Michigan 
Texas A&M 



Vanderbilt 
,at Tulane 
m — 



Ole Miss 
at Auburn 



USL 

, at Hawaii 



Branch or Executive Council; 
must be approved by a two- 
thirds majority vote of the 
Legislative Board and ap- 
proved by a majority vote of 
the Resident Student 
Association. 



at Memphis St. 



Nebraska 
at Indiana 



tercentages 



September 27, 1977, CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



Demons keep Chief Caddo; topple ' Jacks' 



The NSU Demons finally 
japped a near your old road 
■ Saturday night as they 
jfeated the Lumberjacks of 
jephen F. Austin 20-6 in the 
jnual battle for Chief Caddo. 

But it didn't start out that 
•ay- 

The 'Jacks put a scare into 
emon fans by taking the 
jening kickoff and driving 80 
irds to put NSU immediately 
Jiind 6-0. Hunter Mullikin's 
jint after attempt was foiled 
l Johnny Ray Smith 
inaged to get a hand on the 

ill- 
After the initial scoring 

jive things settled down until 

ie end of the first quarter. 

ie Demons then mounted a 

live which carried them 

\m to the SFA 36 yard line. 

len quarterback Kenny 

iiilibert put on his passing 

kn and threw a 36 yard 

Hichdown pass to wide 

ceiver James Bennett on the 

|st play of the second 

• iarter. Dennis Pendergraft 

is his usual reliable self as 

i booted the extra point good 




and the score stood at 7-6 in 
NSU's favor. 

The tough Demon defense 
forced Stephen F. to punt their 
very next series and a big 51 
yard pass play from Philibert 
to Mike Almond set up a 40 
yard field goal by Pen- 
dergraft. 

Then both teams decided 
they didn't want the ball as 
SFA threw an interception to 
Tommie Braden and two plays 
later Joe Delaney fumbled 
and SFA's Randy Klein rec- 
overed. Then, once again two 
plays later, the "Jacks Bobby 
Mitchell fumbled and NSU's 
Willie Washington fell on the 
ball. The last fumble hurt 
Stephen F. as Philibert once 
again found Almond open and 
chunked a 29 yard touchdown 
pass. Pendergraft once again 
did his thing and the score at 



halftime stook at 17-6 Demons 
favor. 

The third quarter proved 
rather uneventful as NSU 
penetrated into Lumberjack 
territory twice but was turned 
away both times. Then 
midway through the fourth 
quarter the Demons got down 
to the SFA 29 and on fourth 
and four let Pendergraft have a 
shot at a 46 yard field goal. 
The kick split the uprights for 
three points and tied Pen- 
dergraft with the NSU record 
for longest field goal. The 
record was solely held by 
Wayne Walker who booted a 46 
yard field goal against 
Southeastern La. in 1965. 

Northwestern will challenge 
Northeast La. in the annual 
Homecoming game Sat. Oct. 1 
in Harry "Rags" Turpin 
Stadium. 



NSU vs SFA Statistics 



NSU 
20 
20 

48-184 



SFA 
6 
15 
52- 



Points Scored 
First Downs 
Rushes-Net Yards 
253 

Passing Yar- 
dage 

Passes Com- 
pleted 
Passes At- 
tempted 
Passes In- 
tercepted 
Total Yardage 
Punts-Average 
Fumbles-Lost 
Penalties-Yards 
Scoring Summary: 

SFA-Bobby Mitchell 
yards over left tackle 

Hunter Mullikin's PAT 
blocked by Johnny Ray Smith 



243 


54 


11 


5 


20 


14 


3 


2 


427 


307 


2-55.5 


643.3 


2-2 


3-2 


8-72 


7-65 



47 



DEMON DEFENSE— The NSU defense proved to be tough again as they 
shut off SFA after the 'Jacks opening touchdown. Shown here tackling 
and unidentified SFA runner is Roscoe Lewis (90) . Hurrying to assist is 
defensive end Mark Carroll (88). 



The 
:il as a 
member 
)r of his 
! hall at 
he will 
iss any 
ons, or 
id by 
•ea con- 
e Hall in 
niversity 

>e which 
any, will 
e House 
ion, and 
r, will be 
jgislative 

The 
icil shall 
ves from 
U to the 
ti. These 
1 be the 
of com- 
m the 
to the 

The 
incil shall 
Resident 
on funds 
ence hall. 
DVISOR 
rector of 
ex-officio 
Executive 
act as a 

iPONSOR 
ousing will 
msor for 
Association 
te general 
financial 
the elected 
Association 

DUES 
h student 
Jniversity 
U pay 12.00 
ter as dues 
Student 
.00 for the 



Demon netters 
power to win 



!he awesome NSU men's 
Inis team picked up where it 
toff last season, taking a 7-0 
ttory over Grambling 
May and a 6-1 victory over 
iphen F. Austin Saturday at 
bogdoches. 

me Demons defeated 
ambling for their 32nd 
tsecutive win on their home 
trts and felled the 'Jacks 
l their 23rd consecutive 
itch overall. 

feU vs. Grambling Results 
Igles- 

le deCamino def. Glenn 
Mams, 6-2, 6-3; Ricardo 
ma def. David Geiger, 6-2, 
I Juan Lopez def. Malcolm 
owick Guy, 6-2, 6-1; Luis 
rela def. Harry Nor- 
brthy, 6-2, 6-3; Gregg 
nning def. Leon Davis, 6-2, 



Doubles- 
Gregg Manning-Ricardo 
Acuna def. David Geiger- 
Glenn Williams, 6-2, 6-1; Jose 
deCamino-Luis Varela def. 
Sultan Sulmanji-Harry 
Norsworthy, 6-2, 6-1. 

NSU vs. SFA Results 
Singles- 
Jose deCamino def. Andres 
Dupre, 6-4,6-4; Ricardo Acuna 
def. Rolando Sandy, 6-1, 6-4; 
Juan Lopez def. Mike Allen, 6- 
3, 6-3; Luis Varela def. Jim 
Rosenburg, 6-1, 3-6, 6-3; Gregg 
Manning def. Jimmy 
Bachinskas, 6-1, 6-0. 
Doubles- 

Ricardo Acuna-Gregg 
Manning lost Andres Dupre- 
Rolando Sandy, 2-6, 6-7; Luis 
Varela-Jose deCamino def. 
Mike Allen-Jim Rosenburg, 6- 
2, 6-2. 





Lady Demons 
lose in tourney 



The NSU Lady Demon 
volleyball team is not off to a 
very good start this season. 

The Lady Demons went to 
Lafayette Saturday to part- 
icipate in the USL Tour- 
nament and came back home 
with two losses. 

In the first match NSU 
played Southeast La. and lost 
by a 16-18, 2-15 margin. NSU 
coach Carolyn Miles com- 
mented, Southeast is not as 
strong as we are but played 
more consistantly." 



In the second match of the 
day the Lady Demons played 
the powerful USL team and 
lost by a 3-15, 8-15 tally. Coach 
Miles had nothing but praise 
for USL saying, "USL is one of 
the better teams in the south." 

The Lady Demons next 
match will be here Oct. 4 when 
the volleyballers will host 
LSU, USL and Northeast La. 
in a round-robin tourney. 
Matches will begin at 6:00 in 
the P.E. Majors Building. 



Football Follies 




dan Mcdonald 

Sports Information 
Director 



Northeast La. 
at NSU 



Kentucky 
at Penn State 



Florida 
at LSU 



McNeese 
at La. Tech 



Michigan 
at Texas A&M 



Vanderbilt 
at Tulane 



sill be paid 
cks into the 
at the 
semester, 
will go into 
ent Student 
;ceipt of 
result in 
ation. 

— AMEND- 

o this con- 
proposed by 
; Legislative j Louisville 
ive Council; I at Memphis St. 
d by a two- - 
vote of the Nebraska 
-d and ap- at Indiana 
ority vote of 



Ole Miss 
at Auburn 
t 



USL 

at Hawaii 
1 



Student tercentages 



NSU 
27-13 



Penn State 
41-17 



Florida 
29-20 



La. Tech 
27-24 



Michigan 
34-24 



Vanderbilt 
31-10 



Ole Miss 
17-14 



USL 
34-21 



Louisville 
21-17 



Nebraska 
31-21 



11-15 .733 



Si 




CHIP BAILEY 



NSU 
21-9 



Penn State 
17-13 




RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 



NSU 
30-7 



Penn State 
28-3 



LSU 
24-17 



LSU 
21-19 



La. Tech 
27-25 



La. Tech 
20-19 



Michigan 
25-19 



Michigan 
35-20 



Vanderbilt 
20-7 



Vanderbilt 
21-10 



Auburn 
16-8 



USL 
24-19 



Louisville 
13-10 



Nebraska 
25-21 



10-15 .667 



Ole Miss 
14-10 



USL 
28-14 




JIM GODWIN 
Guest Selector 



NSU 
28-17 



Penn State 
41-10 



Florida 
28-27 



La. Tech 
35-20 



Michigan 
28-17 



Vanderbilt 
21-0 



Ole Miss 
17-14 



Louisville 
17-10 



Nebraska 
30-23 



10-15 .667 



USL 
24-14 



Memphis St. 
17-16 



Nebraska 
35-17 



11-15 .733 



CHIEF CADDO STAYS— Martha Ackel and coach A. L. Williams gaze 
admiringly at the 7-foot-6 wooden indian that is the sign of victory in the 
annual NSU-Stephen F. Austin game. The Demons earned the right to 
keep the chief for another year by upending the Lumberjacks 20-6 
Nacogdoches, Tex. Saturday night. 



Flag fball results 



Sept. 20, 1977 
Couyon-14, NSU Baseball-0 
Bows-58, BSU-6 
Spirit-18, PEK -0 
ROTC-26, Hangovers-0 

Sept. 21, 1977 
Kappa Sigma-14, Robert E. 
Lee-0 

Sig Tau-7, Kappa Alpha -6 
Shadows forfeited to the DZ's 



BSU by first downs over Tri 
Sig 

Hot Dogs forfeited to Sigma 
Kappa 

-f-Note: Games that were 
scheduled for Monday, Sept. 
19 were rained out and have 
been rescheduled for Tuesday, 
Oct. 4. 



Cross-country team 
finishes sixth in Ark. 



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80 yards 6 plays after 
opening kickoff 

NSU-James Bennett, 36 
yard pass from QB Kenny 
Philibert 

Dennis Pendergraft PAT " 
good 

61 yard drive in 8 plays 
NSU-Dennis Pendergraft 40 

yard field goal 
56 yard drive in 6 plays 
NSU-Mike Almond, 29 yard 

pass from QB Kenny Philibert 
Pendergraft PAT good 
29 yard drive in 1 play after 

fumble recovery 
NSU-Dennis Pendergraft 46 

yard field goal 
17 yard drive in 6 plays 
(Ties NSU record for 

longest field goal. ) 




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The NSU Demon cross- 
country team traveled to 
Searcy, Ark. Saturday and 
finished sixth in a field of 13 
teams in the Harding-Bison 
Invitational. 

The Demons finished with 
140 points for the five mile 
event which was run in a 
driving rain. Leading Nor- 
thwestern' s force was fresh- 
man Billy Green who came in 
19th with a 25:18 clocking. 



Other high finishers were 
Murray State, Harding 
College, Memphis State, 
Arkansas State and the 
University of Central 
Arkansas. 

NSU Individual Results 
Billy Green, 19th, 25:18; John 
Russell, 25th, 26:18; Ricky 
Crutcher, 28th, 26:22; Windell 
Bonner, 32nd, 26:50; Randy 
Robinson, 36th, 27:02. 



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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE September 27, 1977 



Teams recognized 




STUDENTS IN FRANCE — of studies in France. Katnie 
CODIFIL has a program which O'Callaghan, Kim Steinhorst (a NSU 
enables students with a desire to student), and Brenda Osbey par- 
cultivate their French and their ticipated in the program last year, 
apprecitation of their French 
heritage to pursue a one-year course 

'It is an experience' 



The Velvet Knights and the 
Black Knights are military 
precision drill teams. The 
Velvet Knights are the female 
counterparts of the Black 
Knights. To be in either, a 
person must be a student at 
NSU and have at least a 2.0 
average. 

Commander of the Velvet 
Knights is Jan Norman. She 
has marched with the Velvet 
Knights for five semesters and 
been commander for three. 
Other members include 
Mary an Maples, Tami Coffey, 
Sharon Ford, Debra Coleman, 
Susan Watson, Don Osborne, 
Donna Milton, June Sellers, 
Linda Scott, Barbara Johnson, 
Anita Smith, Vickey Carter, 
Geneva Houston, Catherine 
Hoover, and Cheryl Green. 

Velvet Knights were 
organized in the fall semester 
of 1975 to teach females the art 
of military precision drills. 
They march in the Nat- 



For many college students, 
the idea of attending school in 
France for nine months is 
nothing more than a pleasant 
day dream. But for NSU 
senior Kim Steinhorst, that 
day dream turned into reality. 

Steinhorst was selected to 
study in Montpellier, France, 
by the Academic Advisory 
Board of the Council for the 
Development of French in 
Louisiana. He studied at the 
University Paul Valery for 
two semesters during the 1976- 
77 school year. 

According to Steinhorst, he 
learned of the unique op- 
portunity to study in France 
from Dr. Elizabeth Rubino, 
the CODOFIL Consortium 
representative at NSU. 

In May 1976, Steinhorst 
travelled to Baton Rouge for a 
series of tests and interviews 
which were designed to 
measure the student's French 
comprehension rate, and 
ability to handle situations 
that might arise in Europe. 

When asked about his 
knowledge of the French 



language, Steinhorst ex- 
plained that he studied French 
for two years in high school 
and minored in the subject at 
NSU. 

"I could not speak French 
very well when I left the U.S., 
but I understood the language 
fairly well because of growing 
up in Lafayette," he com- 
mented. 

Steinhorst accepted the 
invitation to study in Mont- 
pellier and was named the 
recipient of a $1,000 
scholarship. Since the 
scholarship covered less than 
one third of the student ex- 
penses, the Louisiana 
Legislature voted to increase 
the scholarship by $200 to 
provide more financial 
assistance. 

After arriving in Mont- 
pellier, Steinhorst enrolled in 
the Institute for Foreign 
Students (Institute Des 
Etudiants Etrangers) at Paul 
Valery which conducts an 
intensive French language 
study course. Required 
courses of study in the 
program were French 



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grammar, language 
laboratory, contemporary 
civilization, and resume and 
commentary of texts. French 
literature, geography, and 
history were among the 
electives he studied. 

The social studies major 
explained that all classes were 
taught completely in French 
regardless of the student's 
native tongue. 

"When you have 
Americans, Chinese, Ger- 
mans, Africans, and Japanese 
in one classroom trying to 
understand a teacher who is 
speaking French, it is quite an 
experience," he remarked. 

During his stay in France, 
Steinhorst lived in the home of 
a young French couple. "We 
got along very well, even 
though the wife spoke no 
English at all," Steinhorst 
commented. "I really hated to 
leave them when it was time 
to come home." 

After living in France for 
nine months, Steinhorst 
doubled his French 
vocabulary and is now bi- 
lingual. "I now think in 
French sometimes, and must 
translate my words to 
English," he remarked. 

When questioned about 
differenct customs and social 
activities in France, 
Steinhorst explained that 
cafes, movies and discotheque 
were the popular places to go. 

He stated that French 
eating habits were similiar to 
those in the U.S. with the 
exception that wine is served 
more frequently in France as 
a lunch and dinner drink. 

When asked to compare the 
educational systems of the two 
countries, Steinhorst stated 
that after observing the 
French system, he prefers the 
American system of 
education. He explained that 
in the regular French 
university, the student takes 
one three-hour examination at 
the end of a year's work. "This 
puts an enormous amount of 
pressure on the student," he 
commented. 

In the Institute for Foreign 
Students, four exams covering 
the required and elective 
subjects were given to the 
students. 



chitoches Christmas Festival 
each year. They also march in 
Colfax, Many, Leesville, 
Shreveport for the Tech 
weekend and in New Orleans 
for Mardi Gras. 

The team competed in 
Champagne, 111. in 1976, and 
placed 4th out of a field of 72. 
They have also place in some 
of the parades they marched 
in. In the summer, they co- 
host a drill seminar for high 
school students and they also 
co-host the annual James A. 
Noe Memorial Drill meet 
which will be held on Dec. 3 
this year. The other co-hosts 
for the seminar and drill meet 
is the Black Knights. 

The Black Knights also 
perform in many drill meets. 
Most of them are major 
college level drill meets such 
as those at Tulane, LSU, and 
Texas A & M. They are con- 
sidered the No. 1 drill team in 
the Southwest. 



Three Columns 




'Gone Out' cast 
announced 



Cast members for "Gone 
Out," the first University 
theater production of this 
season were announced last 
week by Ray Schexnider, 
associate professor of speech. 

The cast, which is composed 
of five men and five women, 
includes: Charlie Grau, Mike 
Doren, Bill Rhoten, Bruce 
Watkins, Don Hall, Merriken 
Bolding, Debbie Gray Min- 
turn, Valerie Cook, Kay 
Baumgartner, and Lisa 
Smith. 

"Gone Out", written by 
Polish playwright Tadeusz 
Rozewicz, will be presented 
Oct. 19-22 in the Little Theater. 

According to Schexnider, 
roles will not be assigned to 
cast members until after 
rehearsals begin. The four 
main roles in the play are the 



mother and father, Eve and 
Henry, and the son and 
daughter, Benjamin and 
Gizela. The six remaining cast 
members will play a variety of 
roles. 

"Gone Out" will be a multi- 
media production in which 
both film and projection will 
be used. 

"Due to the nature of the 
script, lights and music are 
principle elments of the 
production," Schexnider 
commented. 

Two theater techniques 
devised by the Greeks will be 
incorporated in "Gone Out"— 
a chorus and the use of masks. 

Schexnider explained that 
certain elements and 
characters from another 
Rozewicz play, "Card Index," 
will be used in this production 
of "Gone Out." 



St. Denis 

to be renovated 



Plans are being made to 
renovate the old St. Denis 
building on NSU's campus in 
order to lease or rent the 
space to a state agency. 

Cecil Knotts, Director of 
Student Services said that in 
order to meet bonded debts 
which financed the building, 
the university has contacted 
several state agencies, over a 
two year period. 

Estimated cost of 
renovating the building is 



$200,000 according to Knotts. 

Bids, not under advisement, 
were opened Sept. 1, and the 
contract for renovations will 
be awarded to the contractor 
with the lowest bid. 

Knotts also noted that no 
contract has yet been awar- 
ded, nor has a lease been 
signed with an agency. 

The contract award and the 
signed lease are expected to 
be finalized within a few 
weeks. 



Contributions nee 



ded 



ARGUS, NSU's new student 
magazine, is now accepting 
student poetry, prose, 
photography, and art for the 
Fall 1977 issue. Students are 
asked to complete the 
following form and submit it 



along with their contributions 
to Room 316-A, Department of 
Languages. Deadline for 
contributions is 
ctober 14. All material will be 
critiqued by an editorial board 
of NSU students. 



Bienvenu 
Appoin ted 

Dr. Millard J. Bienvenu, 
chairman of the Department 
of Sociology and Social Work, 
has been appointed to the 
University Research Advisory 
Task Force by the Governor's 
Pardon, Parole and 
Rehabilitation Commission. 

Dr. Bienvenu will be 
working with other task force 
members to assist the com- 
mission in its work to examine 
the parole, furlough, work 
release and rehabilitation 
methods and procedures 
currently used by the State 
Dept. of Corrections. 

The professor is a former 
probation and parole officer, 
and his experiences in the 
field include assignments with 
the Baton Rouge Family Court 
and with the Lafayette 
District Probation and Parole 
Office. He was also a juvenile 
probation and parole super- 
visor and a rehabilitation 
counselor. 

In the department Bienvenu 
heads, training is provided for 
social work majors interested 
in careers in the area of 
corrections. The department 
has obtained several grants 
over the years for the training 
of probation and parole of- 
ficers. 

'Bumping Party'' 

Held 

Caspar i dormitory held a 
'bumping party', Sept. 14 to 
allow dormitory residents an 
opportunity to get acquainted. 

According to house director 
Flo Crann, the girls were 
divided into pairs. One girl 
remained in the room while 
the other girl "bumped" from 
room to room. In the second 
round, the girls switched 
places so that each girl had 
the chance to "bump." 

After the party on each 
floor, the dormitory residents 
assembled in the downstairs 
lobby for the main party. 
Each floor announced its 
name and performed a cheer, 
and refreshements were 
served. 



I 
I 
I 

I NAME 

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| MAILING ADDRESS. 
I 



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MAJOR AND CLASSIFICATION. 



PHONE NUMBER HOMETOWN 



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fiction, 



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"I 
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-I 
I 

"I 
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Hebert 
Accepts 

Position 

Deborah Ann Hebert, a 
recent graduate of NSU, has 
accepted the position of 
Student Activities at 
Tusculum College in Green- 
sville, Tennessee. In addition, 
she will serve as Director of 
Katherine Hall, one of the 
women's residence halls. 

Ms. Herbert, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm P. 
Herbert, Sr., of Alexandria 
received the M.A. degree in 
Student Personnel Services 
this past summer. 

Tusculum is a private, 
coeducational, liberal arts 
college with an enrollment of 
approximately 500 students. 

Fink conducts 
program 

A special program on 
Computerized Governmental 
Accounting Systems will be 
held on Thursday, Sept. 29, at 
2 p.m. in Room 108 of the 
Business Administration 
Building by Mr. Charles Fink. 

Mr. Fink is a 1966 graduate 
of Northwestern in Business 
Administration. Following 
service with Lone Star Gas, 
Pepsi Cola and the U.S. 
Marine Corps. Mr. Fink has 
been the accountant for the 
Medical Computing 
Resources Center at the 
University of Texas Health 
Science Center in Dallas since 
1969. 

Part of Mr. Fink's 
presentation will include 
telephone contact with his 
computer center in Dallas. 
Interested students and 
faculty are encouraged to 
attend this special program. 

Mr. Fink is planning to 
attend to Homecoming ac- 
tivities on Saturday, Oct. 1. 

Runion to 

Speak 

Dr. Keith Runion has been 
invited to speak Oct. 8 in 
Lafayette at a one-day 
workshop for the state's 
elementary counselors. 

Runion, an assistant 
professor of counseling and 
guidence will discuss family 
counseling during one of the 
workshop sessions at 
Lafayette Elementary School. 

The workshop is being 
sponsored by the Lafayette 
Parish Counselors Association 
in conjunction with the 
Louisiana Personnel and 
Guidance Association and the 
Louisiana School Counselors 
Association. 

Featured speaker for the 
workshop will be Jacqueline 
Schwartz of Fort Lee, N.J. She 
is vice president of the 
American School Counselors 
Association. 

Other workshop speakers 
include Dr. Larry Herbert of 
the Louisiana Health and 
Human Resources Ad- 
ministration, Baton Rouge; 
Virginia Lyons, Northside 
High School, Lafayette; Dr. 
Tom Hosie, LSU, Baton 
Rouge; Bette Lavie, Baton 
Rouge middle school coun- 
selor; Dr. Geraldine Lambert 
and Dr. Clayton Arceneaux, 





USL; and Phoebe Gasperecz 
Baton Rouge junior higfc 
school counselor. 

Trunzler 

Appoin ted 

Mrs. Mamie B. Trunzler has 
been appointed acting dean of 
student personnel, according, 
to an announcement last week 
by Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick. 

Mrs. Trunzler will serve in 
the position held for several 
years by Fred C. Bosarge, 
who has taken a sabbatical 
leave to begin work on a 
doctoral degree at Florida 
State University ini 
Tallahassee. The new acting' 
dean's appointment becomes 
effective immediately. 

She joined the staff in the 
fall of 1968 as counselor for 
women and has served for the 
past three years as coor- 
dinator of orientation and 
organizations. 

Mrs. Trunzler, who taught 
in Catahoula Parish public 
schools for four years, 
received a B.A. degree in 
primary education and the 
M.Ed, degree in student 
personnel from NSU. 

The acting dean is the 
sponsor of such organizations! 
as Alpha Lambda Delta 
Honorary Freshmen Sorority,: 
and Panhellenic Council. 

Mrs. Trunzler holdsjj 
memberships in the Louisiana 
Personnel and Guidance, 
Assn., Louisiana Association 
of College and University 
Student Personnel AcM KNWD 
ministration, NSU Student, process o 
Personnel Assn. NSU Campusi 8111611113 
Women's Club and Re jinai chitoches 
Pacis No. 1372 of the Catholic) antenna s 

is too cl 
ferferes * 
I The pr< 
tenna is t 
Natchito 
mission h 
long as th 
with airp 
lunicatic 



PRES 
Alumi 
McKe 
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Daughters of America. 




KNWD 
onsultuuj 
fCC (I 
Commissi 
enna pro; 
o official] 
now whe 




[Selection 

ALOST HONORED-DrV's Stat 
Robert Alost isMnesday 
congradulated byMonney, 
President Kilpa trick Jine girls 
during half time of the* 1 court w 
NSU-Arkansas game>s beinj 
Alost was honored forp*n. 
past services and achate F 



complishments 
chairman of the 
athletic council. 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn $69 
weekly addressing en- 
velopes. Rush self- 
addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St, 

P.O. Box 174 

Pleasant HUL La. WW 



Placement Office 



G. C. Murphy Company will 
have a representative on 



ACADEMIC 
RESEARCH 



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Fast, professional, and proven 
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campus to interview 
December graduates from 
business, liberal arts and 
general studies. Mr. Kenneth 
Brown will be here Wed- 
nesday, Oct. 5, from 8:30 a.m. 
to 3:30 p.m. 

The Burroughs Corporation 
will interview candidates 
from business administration 
on Thursday, Oct. 6, from 9 
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. The cor- 
poration desires graduates 
with at least a 3.00 GPA. 

Interviews will be held at 
the Placement Office, located 
in Room 108 Caldwell Hall. 



Address 



I City_ 
! State 



Zip . 



CONTACT LENS WEARERS 

SAVE MONEY ON TOUR BRAND NAME 
HARD AND SOFT LENS SUPPLIES. 
SEND FOR FREE ILLUSTRATED CATALOG. 

CONTACT LENS SUPPLY CENTER 

341 E. CAMELBACK 
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PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.B.J. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



as^nda Ba 
NSU) 8 * Breaze 
unico, Ti 
Judith 
Uso vyin 
tch, Mai 
R>1 Lynn 
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and wi 
* of the , 
icked. 
^natively 
*, Oct. 1 
a flag I 
h's SGA 
'day. Joh 



?ATE 

io vyi 
Fate Fa 




CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 9 



Diane McKellar crowned queen 



Phoebe Gasperecz 
>uge junior hig| 
nselor. 
\ er 

n ted 

nie B. Trunzler has 
nted acting dean of 
rsormel, according 
mcement last wee); 
wld Kilpatrick. 
inzler will serve in 
n held for several 
Fred C. Bosarge, 
aken a sabbatical 
begin work on a 
legree at Florida 
University n 
e. The new acting 
>ointment becomes 
nmediately. 
ed the staff in the 
8 as counselor for 
i has served for the 
t years as coor- 
f orientation and 
jns 

unzler, who taught 
ula Parish public 
for four yearSj 
a B.A. degree in 
education and 
;gree in studenl 
from NSU. 
ting dean is 
such organizatioi 
i Lambda Delta! 
Freshmen Sorority; 
illenic Council. 
Trunzler holdaj 
dps in the Louisian 

^p^antennd move 

and University 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



October 4, 1977 





PRESENTATION - Mrs. Margaret Dial, president of the NSU 
Alumni Association, presented Homecoming Queen, Diane 
McKellar with a football autographed by the team members. 
The presentation took place at the Homecoming Dance. 



KNWD 



Beginning with the pep rally Friday 
evening and ending with the Demons' 
13-0 victory over the Northeast Indians, 
the 1977 Homecoming weekend was 
both eventful and fun-filled. 

In addition to the pep rally Friday, 
the SUGB Social Activities sponsored a 
Homecoming dance. The highlight of 
the dance was the presentation of the 
Homecoming Court and the revelation 
of the Homecoming queen. Mrs. 
Margaret Dial, president of the Alumni 
Association, presented a football, 
autographed by the team, to Diane 
McKellar, this year's queen. 

Saturday's activities began with a 
parade through Natchitoches ending at 
the river front. Riding in the parade 
were the Homecoming queen and her 
court, the cheerleaders, Deriise Gue- 
ringer, Lady of the Bracelet and floats. 

Winning prizes for their float entries 
were Delta Zeta-Sigma Tau Gamma, 
$100 first prize, BSU, $75 second prize, 
and the third place $50 prize went to 
Kappa Alpha. 

Registration, tours and a reception 
for alumni were held during the course 
of the afternoon. An alumni banquet 
was held at the Coliseum at 5 p. m. 

Pre-game ceremonies consisted of 
the presentation of the Homecoming 
court, escorted by members of their , 
families. Diane MoKpllar was orowncd 



by President Arnold R. Kilpatrick. 
David Walker, SGA president, assisted 
by last year's queen, Sandy Spohn, 
presented Miss McKellar with a bou- 
quet of mums. 

Other members of the court were 
Marylyn Bartek, Lorraine Billeadeau, 
Cindy Black, Vanessa Davis, Cindy 
Hall, Cammie Hargis, Yolanda 
Rayford, and Teri Wilson. 

Half-time ceremonies included the 
groundbreaking for the $2.1 million 
athletic field house. The 38,000 square 
foot, three wing field house will be 
constructed some 100 feet south of the 
stadium. Participating in the 
ceremonies were President Kilpatrick, 
President-elect Rene Bienvenu, Mayor 
Bobby DeBlieux Senator Don Kelly, 
Representative Jimmy Long, U. S. 
Representative Jerry Huckaby, and 
Senator Brian Poster, and Rep. Bud 
Brady. 

Half-time presentations by the 
Demon Marching Band and the - Cane 
River Belles in keeping with the theme 
"Something Old. ..Something New," 
included Clifton Williams' 
"Sinofonians" march, medley of 
popular country and western tunes 
made famous years ago, the theme 
song from "Charlie's Angles " and 
"Twelfth St. Rag. 



Personnel Ad^ KNWD-FM radio station is in the 
ion, NSU Studentj Process of getting ready to move their 
Assn. NSU Campusj antenna and transmitter to the Nat- 
Club and Rejinalchitoches Parish Airport. The present 
1372 of the Catholic antenna site, on top of Russell Library, 



i of America. 




is too close to dormitories and in- 
terferes with television reception. 

The prospective location of the an- 
tenna is the airport beacon tower. The 
Natchitoches Parish Airport Com- 
mission has welcomed the project as 
long as the antenna does not interfere 
with airport transmission and com- 
munications. 

KNWD has contacted a first class 
onsulting engineer licensed by the 
''CC (Federal Communications 
bmmission), to investigate the an- 
emia project sometime this week and 
o officially let the airport commission 
mow whether or not the antenna will 



interfere with airport transmission. 
However, the Federal Aviation Ad- 
ministration in Shreveport has already 
unofficially advised KNWD that the 
antenna will not interfere. 

A representative from the FCC in 
Washington, D.C. said that after the 
engineer has cleared KNWD's antenna 
with the airport, the necessary forms 
will be sent to the FCC where it usually 
takes approximately 120 days to 
process the application. The 
representative also said that because of 
the interference problem, he would help 
speed up the process. 

This semester KNWD plans to make 
the final payment of the $5,250 SBA loan 
which got the campus station started. 
Despite this, KNWD is still financially 
ready to move the antenna because 
they have withheld from buying needed 
studio equipment. 



Bailes faces 
dining problems 



GA conducts 
ct. 5 election 



Selection of the members of this 
HONORED-Dr. «r's State Fair Court will be held 
Alost iS Ktoesday, Oct. 5, according to David 
adulated b y ^Kinney, commissioner of elections. 
;nt Kilpatrick Nine girls will be selected to serve on 
half time of the? court with the girl polling the most 
kansas gamers being named the State Fair 
r as honored for^en. . 
TVices and aC-ptete Fair Court nominees are 
shments asj*>nda Baham, Mary Pat Baldridge, 
in of the NSUPa Breazeale, Pitty Cathey, Darleen 
council. pmico, Trina Drake, Debbie Flour- 

Judith Green and Candi Hart, 
vying for this honor are Julie 
|tch, Marian Holcomb, Jo Julian, 
t>l Lynn Martin, Peggy Middleton, 
lie Outlaw, Debbie Page, Victoria 
Sams and Linda Faye Wright. 
ie polls will be open from 8 a.m. to 7 
and will be located on the second 
>r of the Student Union. IDs will be 
teked. 

^natively planned for State Fair 
Jk, Oct. 17-22, are a midnight break- 



State Fair week committee said other 
activities are being planned and will be 
anno uned within the next couple of 
weeks. ■HMF*T' t 



Wasted food and boredom are two 
major problems that have to be dealt 
with at Iberville Dining Hall, according 
to Mike Bailes, cafeteria director. 

"If we could cut back on waste we 
could eliminate boredom with special 
events, 'Bailes commented. He 
elaborated on the waste problem with 
the following example: if every student 
who eats in Iberville was to throw away 
one glass of milk a week, at the end of 
the year thoy would have wasted $5000. 

Bailes stated that if students would 
cooperate with regard to the food 
waste problem, things could be quite 
different. He listed a number of 
"montony breakers" which have been 
featured and could be featured more 
often : building one's own shortcake or 
banana split, hot apple cobbler and ice 
cream, and midnight breakfasts, to 
name a few. He explained that it is 
difficult to have something nice when 
funds are limited. 
"I feel we have good food and 



■HL, 



adequate serving hours (they are open 
nine hours a day)," Bailes said. If 
students have a menu request, a food 
item they would like to see served, if it 
is within reason, it can be supplied upon 
request, Bailes emphasized. 

Kc-f urther urged that if students have 
a compaint, problem or request he 
would welcome the opportunity to sit 
down with them and try to solve it. "If 
they will come to me, I will correct the 
problem," Bailes said. 

Another problem Bailes mentioned 
was the fact that students have a ten- 
dency to lift supplies— dishes, silver- 
ware and the like. It costs thousands of 
dollars to replace such items and this 
money comes from the budget. It could 
be used to a greater advantage if 
students would cooperate. ' 

Bailes reiterated the fact that if 
students would cooperate, especially 
with regards to food waste, changes 
will be evidenced. 



CEPTIONAL 
'ORTUNITY 

rken earn $80 
addressing en- 
Rush sett- 
led, stamped 



d Enterprises 

. 2nd St, 
ox 174 

ntHULLa. 71015. 

Jjl a flag football game between La 
p's SGA and the NSU SGA, and a 
day. John Breland, chairman of the 




IC 

rs 

ITING 



34 



STATE FAIR NOMINEES— 
Nine girls will be selected to 
serve on the State Fair Court 
with the girl polling the most 



vote being named State Fair 
Queen. Six of the 18 nominees 
are: (1 to r) Debbie Page, Lisa 



Breazeale, Trina Drake, Jo 
Julian, Judith Green and Pitty 
Cathey. 




HOMECOMING QUEEN - Diane McKellar was named NSU 
Homecoming Queen during the 
court presentation last Friday 
night at the Homecoming dance 
held in the Student Union. 



Positions 
decided 



Four SGA class senator positions 
were decided in last Wednesday's 
runoff election, according to David 
McKinney, commissioner of electiins. 
The proposed AMS-AWS constitutional 
merger failed to pass. 

In the sophomore class senator race 
Alton Burkhalter, polling 63 votes, and 
Pitty Cathey, with 47 votes, were 
declared the winners. The remaining 
two candidates in the race— Janis 
Hargis and Gisele Proby— each polled 
44 votes. 

In the freshman class senator race, 
winners were Stanley Rhodes, 82 votes, 
and Leon Potter, 73 votes. Jimmy 
Gambino and Tony Hernandez, the 
other candidates in this runoff race, 
polled 61 and 60 votes, respectively. 

With 161 votes being cast with 
regards to the AMS-AWS constitional 
merger, the merger was defeated with 
98 voting against the merger and 63 
voting for it. 




The last date to drop classes will be 
Friday, October 7, 1977. Classes may be 
dropped no later than 4:30 p.m. 



GEORGE LEONARD- 
Leonard chose as his topic 
holistic health. He spoke today 
in the Fines Arts Auditorium at 
9:30 a.m. 

T. H. Harris 
Scholarships 

Students planning to transfer funds 
from one university to another to 
finance a T. H. Harris Scholarship 
should notify the Office of Financial Aid 
by Dec. 31 in order to transfer at the 
beginning of the spring semester. 

The office must be notified by June 1 
by students who plan to transfer at the 
beginning of the fall semester, 1978. 

Approval for the transfer must be 
made by the Board of Trustees at a 
semi-annual meeting. 



Residents receive 
dorm telephones 



"We, the undersigned, do hereby 
submit this petition of protest in regard 
to the delay in the installation of 
telephones within the dormitory rooms 
of second and third floors of East Caddo 
and Caspari Halls. Girls were assigned 
rooms under the false assurance of 
receiving telephones within, (at the 
most) two weeks of arrival. We further 
submit an appeal that the girls in the 
above mentioned rooms, be granted a 
refund in the form of credit toward the 
balance of fees for the absence of 
telephones during the month extending 
from August 21 through September 16." 

This petition of protest was signed by 
a total of 111 girls residing in East 



Caddo and Caspari Halls due to the 
absence of telephones in the dorms. The 
telephones were removed when East 
Caddo was closed a few semesters ago. 

"It was the University's fault that the 
telephone installation was delayed," 
stated Cecil Knotts, director of student 
services. 

He added that students pay a $16 per 
semester housing fee which goes 
toward phone payments. To rectify this 
situation each student without a 
telephone will be refunded six dollars 
for the time they had no telephones. 

Telephones are presently being in- 
stalled in these dormitories. 




Fate fair nominees— 

o vying for the honor of 
te Fair Court are (1 to r) 




Rhonda Baham, Victoria Carol Lynn Martin, Debbie 
Williams, Peggy Middleton, Flourney and Darleen Damico . 



STATE FAIR NOMINEES— 
Selection of the State Fair 
Court nominees will be held 



tomorrow in the Student Union. 
The nominees include: (1 to r) 
Candi Hart, Linda Faye Wright, 



Julie Hatch, Marian Holcomb, 
Bonnie Outlaw and Mary Pat 
Baldridge. 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE October 4, 1977 



Co's Corner 



During his recent visit to 
Northwestern, William F. 
Buckley discovered, during 
the course of a conversation 
with persons at NSU, that he 
may have made an error in 
judgement. 

In his column this past 
weekend, Buckley stated, "I 
wish to atone for what I now 
conceive as a misjudgement, 
namely by public support of 
that provision in the federal 
wage increase package last 
January which forbids 
members of Congress from 
earning more than $8000 per 
year from extracurricular 
activities." 

It seems that Buckley 
learned from his hosts at 
Northwestern that it is 
becoming increasingly dif- 



ficult to engage the services of 
interesting congressmen or 
senators to speak. Would one 
not, given the fact that he can 
earn only an additional $8000, 
choose carefully the 
universities and cities where 
he would speak so as to gain 
the more publicity and larger 
audiences ? 

Thus, it follows that if one 
can not afford to earn more 
than $8000, one will be highly 
selective in his choice of 
speaking engagements and 
Northwestern may not be able 
to engage, in the future, the 
services of Congressmen and 
Senators whom students and 
others would be interested in 
hearing and questioning. 

Perhaps Buckley's article 
will cause the ethics com- 
mittee to reevaluate their bill 



and possibly institute changes 
which would be beneficial to 
all concerned. 

Did one happen to notice the 
purple, orange and white flags 
which were displayed around 
town, on the top of the 
stadium, on the university's 
front gates and on the Student 
Union Saturday? 

These banners were pur- 
chased by the Demon Booster 
Club and will be displayed on 
the day of every home game. 
This past weekend several 
NSU organizations took time 
from their Homecoming 
activities to erect the banners. 

This added feature serves to 
enhance our pride in our 
university and our football 
team, as strides are taken to 
shake off the apathy which has 



SGA issues invitation 

THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OF NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
CORDIALLY INVITES THE PUBLIC TO ATTEND AN 
OPEN HOUSE 
HONORING 

PRESIDENT-ELECT AND MRS. RENE BIENVENU 
SUNDAY AFTERNOON, OCTOBER 9, 1977 
FROM TWO UNTIL FIVE O'CLOCK P.M. 
AT THE 

NORTHWES 



L TITLE OF PUBUICAJJON 



5. LOCATION OF THE HEADQUARTERS OR GENERAL BUSINESS OFFICES OF THE PUBLISHERS (Not printer*) 



U.S. POSTAL SERVICE 

STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION 

(Required by 39 U.S.C. 36SSI 



T 



FREQUENCY OF ISSUE 



2. DATE jOF FILING 



NAMES AND COMPLETE ADDRESSES OF PUBLISHER. E 



DTTOR. 



AND MANAGING EOITOR 



PUBLISHER (Name and Address) ... J. • , t\ f A f I / ■ > 

editor (Name and Address) (~/ / ^ / I It ") / A / A 



IANAGING EOITOR (Nam& and Addreu) V r f. 1 i J ) / / i A t 



I O A- 



7. OWNER (If owned by a corporation, its name a'nd addreu mutt be ttoted and alto immediately thereunder the na met and addresses of stock- 
holden owning or holding I percent or more of total amount of ttock. If not owned by a corporation, the namet and addresses of the individual 
owners mutt be given. If owned by a partnership or other unincorporated firm, its name and oddrett. at well a* that of each individual mutt 

be given.) 



AOORES5 



KNOWN BONDHOLDERS. MORTGAGEES. AND OTHER SECURITY HOLDERS OWNING OR HOLDING 1 PERCENT OR MORE OF 
TOTAL AMOUNT OF BONDS. MORTGAGES OR OTHER SECURITIES (If there are none, to state) 



m4 



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The purpose, (unction, and nonprofit status of this organization and the exempt statu* for federal income tax purposes (Chech one) 



| — |HAVE NOT CHANGED DURING HAVE CHANGED DURING 

| (PRECEDING 12 MONTHS I I PRECEDING 12 MONTHS 



(If changed, publisher mutt tubmil explanation of change 
with this statement.) 



EXTENT AND NATURE OF CIRCULATION 



A. TOTAL NO. COPIES PRINTED (Net Press Run) 



O. PAID CIRCULATION 

1. SALES THROUGH DEALERS AND CARRIERS. STREET 
VENDORS AND COUNTER SALES 



2. MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS 



C. TOTAL PAID CIRCULATION (Sum of 10BI and 10B2) 



E. TOTAL DISTRIBUTION (Sum of C and D) 



F. COPIES NOT DISTRIBUTED 

I. OFFICE USE, LEFT OVER. UNACCOUNTED. SPOILED 
AFTER PRINTING 



2. RETURNS FROM NEWS AGENTS 



G. TOTAL {Sum of E. Fl and 2— should equal net prett run thown 

In A) 



AVERAGE NO COPIES EACH 
ISSUE DURING PRECEDING 
12 MONTHS 



o- 



5:00c 



ACTUAL NO. COPIES OF SINGLE 
ISSUE PUBLISHED NEAREST TO 
FILING PATE 



i. I certify that the statements made by me 
above are correct and complete. 



12. FOR COMPLETION BY PUBLISHERS MAILING AT THE I 



SIGNATURE AND TITLE OF EDITOR. PUBLISHER, BUSINESS 
^| MANAGER. OR OWNER. S\ 

REOLlLAR RATES (Section 132.121. Postal Servic J Manual) 



39 U. S. C. 3626 provides in pertinent part: "No person who would have been entitled to mail metier under former section 4359 of this title 
■hall mail such matter at the rate* provided under this subsection unless he files annually with the Portal Service a written request for permission 
to mail matter at such rates." 



In accordance with the provisions of this statute. I hereby request permission to mail the publication named in t< 
rates presently authorized by 39 U S. C. 3626. 



< 1 at the phased postage 



SIGNATURE AND TITLE OF EOITOR. PUBLISHER. BUSINESS MANAGER, OR OWNER 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 

LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 

KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 



RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

Current Sauce Is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University In Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper Is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce Is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
periods and bi -weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located In Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed In editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
thwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con- 
sidered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of journalistic style and available space. 



JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 



FRANKLIN I. PRESSON 
Adviser 




Octobe 



College 

StucleKf 



I 
I 



adorned our students, faculty 
and staff the past few years. 

Dr. C. B. "Lum" Ellis noted 
that several of the banners 



had been misplaced and that 
the return of those objects 
would be welcomed with no 
questions asked. 



SGA audits 
KNWD records 



The Student Government 
Association has decided to 
audit the financial records at 
KNWD radio station in order 
to become better acquainted 
with the expenditures of the 
radio. This audit will give the 
students an insight into the 
improvements that the radio 
station has made since the 
referendum passed last fall 
granting it a fee increase. 

David Walker, SGA 
president, said long range 
plans include taking a look at 



the organizational structure of 
KNWD, and determining what 
long range plans KNWD has. 

The SGA passed a motion at 
its regular meeting Sept. 26 
which stipulates "no person 
can serve on two consecutive 
courts in any one semester." 

This change became ef- 
fective immediately. Although 
this policy has been previously 
honored, the SGA felt it neces- 
sary to officially change the 
election code. 





KAPP 
Kappa 
of (nr 
ston, I 
Trey E 
(row 2 
Steve 
Frede 
Bartoi 



SGA AT WORK— Even though Lane 
Pittard (center), Senate Chairman, 
seems to be enjoying a lighter 
mement during a recent SGA 
meeting, the senate is working 



diligently on many facets of student: 
life. They are endeavoring to, 
strengthen their committee struc- 
tures and to make the SGA a more 
efficient organization. 




In formation available to graduates 



Students who are making 
plans for attending graduate 
school out of state should be 
aware of the opportunities 
available to them through the 
Academic Common Market. 



The Academic Common 
Market allows residents of 12 
southern states to attend 
selected out-of-state graduate 
programs at in-state tuition 



rates. Students desiring 
formation should contact th 
Vice President of Studen 
Affairs' office for more 
formation. 




SGA at a glance 



GO, BIG D! — The NSU cheerleading squad leads 
the Demon fans in a rousing cheer during a recent 
pep rally. New cheers, skits, and stunts add to 
each pep rally presentation. Members of the 
squad pictured above are Bonnie Outlaw, Diane 
Adams, Laurie Lindsey, Cheryl Babcock, Mike 
Dykes, Marylyn Bartek and Jamie Sanders (on 
the trampoline.) 

Rally Rap 



by Diane Adams 
Being a freshman 
cheerleader is truly an honor. 
Not many freshmen at other 
colleges get to participate in 
such an activity. 

The requirements for one to 
become a freshman 
cheerleader are the same as 
for a sophomore, junior, or 
senior. You should have a 2.0 
overall grade point average, 
and be willing to share some of 
your time and talent 

Here at Northwestern you 
can be a full-time cheerleader 
and a freshman at the same 
time. You have an opportunity 
to get a full-time scholarship 



which amounts to $500 a year 
or you may be an alternate 
and receive $250 a year. 

Tryouts are held during the 
spring and there are no 
favorites. You are not looked 
upon as a freshman; you are 
looked upon as another person 
trying out for Northwestern 's 
cheerleading squad. 

You attend summer camp 
with the squad and share the 
same experiences. It is truly 
an honor. The best thing one 
would say about being a fresh- 
man cheerleader is that you 
get to know the people at 
Northwestern and share your 
talents. 



A regular meeting of the 
Student Government 
Association was called to 
order on September 26 at 6:33 
p. m. by Senate Chairman 
Lane Pittard. Roll was taken 
by the secretary. Absent were 
Breland, Reed, Barton, 
Johnson. The minutes were 
read and approved. 

Walker discussed feedback 
from Resolution No. 2 and 
read letter from Senator Don 
Kelly. He also discussed party 
given to' SGA by faculty 
members. 

Pittard announced Student 
Services meeting at 4 p. m. 
Thursday. 

McKinney discussed 
election and AWS-AMS 
merger. State Fair 
nominations were announced 
due on Tuesday, Sept. 27. State 
Fair elections are October 5. 

Baham announced SUGB 
plans for Arts, and Crafts show 

Reflections 



and Lady 
pageant. 



of the Bracelet 



OLD BUSINESS 

Hopson discussed 
Resolution No. 4 and SGA 
role; withdrew resolution. 

NEW BUSINESS 

Sanders suggested sending 
congratulations to Cheryl 
Pur cell. 

Sanders moved to accept 
Bill No. 5 which states, 
"Therefore be it resolved that 
the Student Government 
Association allocates $400 to 
be used by the Drama 
Department for the Louisiana 
College Theatre Festival to be 
held in Baton Rouge." Baham 
seconded, bill passed. 

Walker appointed members 
to committees. Sullivan 
moved to accept ap- 
pointments, Davis seconded, 
appointments accepted. 

Walker announced audit on 



KNWD. Nugent discusse 
business manager of KNWT 
and further aspects of KNW1- 
were discussed. 

Sullivan moved to adjourn 
Davis seconded. Meeting ac 
journed at 7:15 p. m. 

Pittard recalled meeting i 
7:17 p. m. Davis moved to g 
into new business. Bahai 
seconded. 

Nominees for State 
Court from SGA will b 
Rhonda Baham, Pitty Cathej 
and Debbie Page. 

Davis moved that no perso 
can serve on two courts const 
cutively within a semester, I. 
go into effect immediate'] 
McCarty seconded, Motio 
passed. 

Hargis moved to adjouri 
Davis seconded, Meetin 
adjourned at 7:32 p. m. 

Respectful! 

Debbie Par 
SGASecretaf 



SIGMA 
include 1 
Mary \ 



fa) Aviati 




What's College for? 



Course 
division of 
under the 
General St 
made effect 
according t 
chief flight 
Several c 
added, inc 
pilot grounc 
which studii 
computers 
naviation. i 
multi-engini 



What did you come to 
college for? A survey of over 
200,000 students who enrolled 
for the first time at represent- 
ative colleges in the U. S. last 
year showed that most (70 



THE 








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percent) considered, 
"Becoming an authority in 
one's field" as the number one 
objective of college life. 

We Americans have always 
defined ourselves as 
pragmatic and our foreign 
friends usually agree, so I 
suppose that we would expect 
that wanting to excel in our 
field would be considered 
essential in one's life plan. 

What intrigued me, as a 
priest, were the next two 
categories of objectives listed 
as very important for college 
entrants. "Helping others who 
are in difficulty" (63 percent) 
and "developing a philosophy 
of life" (61 percent) 
represented the next two 
highest categories. 

We've come a long way 
since the sixties when the 
over-30 crowd looked at the 
college generation with high 
suspicion, if not down-right 
hostility. But, I bet most 
middleaged citizens would be 
surprised and delighted to see 
such good evidence of 

altruism and common sense in 
the younger generation. 
Wishing to develop a 
philosophy of life is certainly a 
mature objective, and the 

215,890 students who were 
served were freshmen ! 

Life philosophies by 
definition must come to grips 
with religious questions. But if 
"religious questions" are only 
narrowly conceived as rule- 
making about day-to-day 
personal morality, then 



religion is emasculated and 
high role is ignored 

College life is secula 
because our national cull 
secularized. This means 
whatever religious con 
one may find in 
curriculum, say, in literatuj 
or art, or science must | 
called something e '* 
Religious terminology is off-- 
scrupulously avoided — *\ 
for good reaf 
Denominational compet"* 1 
and deeply felt churi; 
loyalties could turn class ro* : 
discussions into a brawl. 

To the credit of J* 
professors at Northwest*-* 
however, all religious tal* i; 
not suppressed. Could " 
read Chaucer and not •* 
about religious ideals - 
fourteenth century Engl**- 
Could colonial Amerj<j 
history be studied aside 6J: 
the Protestant ethic * 
prevailed in our countrf 
that time? 

A philosophy is a 
motivating beliefs, cone** 
and principles that we u£ 
make everday decisions- 
may be inconsistent it 
are not thought and m< 
upon. 

I would suggest 
philosophies of life are def* 
from cultural experience 
our past as well as from r 
secret and private in 8 * - 
that Christians ascribe 
Holy Spirit. 

JohnWaKC* 

Campus MJJ3 
Holy Cross CW" 




FLIGHT 
Tommie I 
engine of 
■ The cours 
: jnent of g 

Meetii 
slated 

The reguli 
for the N 
NAACP will 
p.m. in Roor 
' Student Uni< 

Rehearsal: 
: "Five on t 
Side" are b 
Fine Arts 
backing anc 
play is proi 
members, 
terested is ii 

Any perso 
joining NAA 
attend the mi 
p.m. 



"USB 



■MUM 



my car J* 




October 4, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 





KAPPA SIGMA PLEDGES-The 
Kappa Sigma Pledge Class consists 
of (row 1) Jim Lingo, Mark Boyd- 
ston, Steve Stroud, Danny Wilson, 
Trey Bradley, Joe Holley, Bo Fong, 
(row 2) Allen Barnes, Benny Welch, 
Steve Evans, Mark Milner, Casey 
Fredello, Jerome Milam, Mike 
Barton, Russell Adams, Butch 



Manuel, (row 3) Steve Crews, Jerry 
McElwee, Kip Mourad, John 
Shoptaugh, Bruce Williams, Mike 
Wagespack, Richard Kaufman, Jim 
Hacker, a and Lynn Kees. Not 
pictured are Laney Spence, Walter 
Lamb, Bobby Armour and Jeff 
Magiorski. 



s of student 
tvoring to 
ittee struc- 
GA a more- 



uates 



ts desiring 1 
uld contact th 
nt of Studeit 
; for more j» 



;ent discusse 
ager of KNWC 
ipects of KNW1- 

id. 

ived to adjourn 
ed. Meeting ac 
15 p. m. 
ailed meeting t 
vis moved to g 
isiness. Bahai: 

for State Fai 
SGA will b 
m, Pitty Cathej. 
'age. 

;d that no perso 
two courts cons, 
in a semester, I 
ct immediatel] 
conded, Motio 

ved to adjouri 
nded, Meetin 
7:32 p. m. 
Respectful!: 

Debbie Par : 
SGA Secretin 



or; 

lasculatedandll; 
ignored. 

Ee is secular^ 
national culture 
This means th 
eligious conta 
find in 11 
say, in literal 
science must 
unething el: 
rminology is 
/ avoided — * 
jod reasfl 
cmal compel* 
ly felt chur': 
ddturn class ro« 
into a brawl 

credit of 01 
at Northwest*"'-" 
1 religious tafl ■ 




SIGMA KAPPA pledge officers Nancy Schwer, Secretary; and Julie 
include Deanie Lanclos, President; Parker, V. Pres. 
Mary Van Speybroeck, Treas.; 

Aviation Science 

Courses Revised 



Course changes in the 
division of Aviation Science 
under the Department of 
General Studies have been 
made effective this semester, 
according to Larry Varnado, 
chief flight instructor. 

Several courses have been 
added, including a private 
pilot ground instruction class 
which studies the use of flight 
computers and basic radio 
naviation. Also added was a 
multi-engine flight instructor 



course, involving the analysis 
of multi-engine procedures. 
There is a lab with this class, 
called multi-engine flight 
instructor flying, which 
provides the student with 
instruction and flight training 
in preparation for the "FAA 
Multi-Engine Flight In- 
structor Certification" test. 

Instructor Larry Varnado 
stated, "Certain ground 
courses were revised in order 
to better coordinate university 




ssed. Could 
;er and not 
gious ideals 
century Engl*" 
onial Ameri' 
itudied aside 8j 
stant ethic " 
n our countrf 

>phy is a s*' 
beliefs, cone* 1 
>les that we u# 
lay decisions. " 
consistent if 
jght and medit" 



I suggest 
s of life are def 1 " 
ral experience 
well as from ^ 
1 private in*" 
ians ascribe 

JohnWa^ 
Campus Mil"! 
Holy Cross CF 



FLIGHT INSTRUCTION— Larry Varnado, 
Tommie Mitchell, and John Barrier look into the 
engine of this airplane during a class in aviation. 
The course of aviation science is in the depart- 
ment of general science . 

Meetings 
slated 

The regular meeting dates 
for the NSU chapter of 
NAACP will be Tuesdays at 7 
p.m. in Room 220 or 221 of the 
Student Union. 



studies with Federal Aviation 
requirements." 

A 1976 NSU graduate in 
aviation science, Dale Eberh- 
ardt, is a full-time instrument 
flight instructor in the 
department. Another full-time 
instructor is James Jones, a 
junior in aviation science at 
NSU. These instructors both 
hold flight instructor cer- 
tificates that include airplane 
single engine land and in- 
strument ratings. 

Other instructors are Curtis 
Wester, Larry Varnado, and 
Ray Carney, who is the 
division head in Aviation 
Science. 

In addition to the aviation 
science degree, an associate 
degree in "airplane and power 
plant mechanics" is offered. 
NSU aviation classes are also 
held at Ft. Polk and Barksdale 
Air Force Base in Shreveport. 

Courses in aviation are open 
to anyone, with the require- 
ment that they pass the FAA 
second class flight physical, 
and comply with regular NSU 
requirements for admission. 

A co-educational fraternity, 
Alpha Eta Rho of the Delta Pi 
chapter, is open to anyone 
interested in any field of 



Delta Zeta 

Delta Zeta Vanessa Davis 
was recently elected to the 
1977 Homecoming Court. The 
DZ's also participated in the 
Homecoming Parade by 
entering a float in conjunction 
with the brothers of Sig Tau. 

A chapter exchange was 
held with Kappa Sigma last 
Thursday evening at the camp 
of Jack Brittain. 

A barbeque was held Sun- 
day in honor of the Delta Zeta 
Man of the Year Scotty Wise. 
Special guests and hosts were 
Mr. and Mrs. Gayle Wise of 
Minden. 

Outstanding Pledge of the 
Week Award was presented 
last week to Cindy Bergeron. 

Delta Zetas Fran Wise, Kim 
Mourad, Julie Renken, Cindy 
Bergeron, Pitty Cathey, and 
Trina Drake will participate 
in the Natchitoches Rodeo in 
October. 

Plans are being made for a 
Halloween party, a winter 
dance, and the revelation of 
big sisters in the near future. 

Participating in the Delta 
Zeta football intramural team 
are Pitty Cathey, Mary Ann 
Maples, Sharon Arthur, Sissy 
Figures, Helen Hubley, 
Barbara Hogeboon, Heidi 
Dobbins, Fran Wise, Wendy 
Mau, Sharon Miller, Julie 
Renken, Cindy Bergeron, Kim 
Mourad, and Trina Drake. 

Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha won the Greek 
men and the overall division in 
Punt, Pass, and Kick last 
week during Intramural 
Competition. 

Rose Court members Judith 
Morgan and Cheryl Purcell 
were recently participants in 
the Miss Natchitoches 
Pageant. Miss Purcell was 
crowned Miss Natchitoches. 

Mr. and Mrs. Berry of 
Leesville donated the supplies 
needed for this year's 
Homecoming float. The KA's 
participated in the parade last 
weekend. 



A Pajama Party was held 
last Saturday night after the 
Homecoming Game. Special 
guests included chapter 
members from Northeast. 

A Christmas Play for 
retarded children is being 
planned by the chapter. KA's 
are also making plans for a 
Christmas booth. 

Kappa Alpha Psi 
The Kitten Club of Kappa 
Alpha Psi Fraternity Inc. has 
recently elected their officers 
for the coming year. They are 
president, Billie Martle 
Vaugh; vice president, Bessie 



Marie Reed; secretary, 
Sharon Ann Stevenson; 
assistant secretary Lannie 
Lee Sanders; treasurer, 
Delores Ann Richardson; 
reporter, Tonia Denee' 
Johnson; chaplain, Terri Lynn 
Williams and parliamen- 
tarian, Barbara Ann Smith. 

Other club members in- 
clude, April Gray, Mary 
Green, Barbara Williams, 
Elaine Atrice Crawford, 
Beverly Berryman, Debra 
Ann Lewis, Ronda Braden, 
Monica Raymo, Barbara Hall, 
Chervl Denise Brown. Christa l 






Moncriffe, Wanda Smith, and 
Lis Brown. 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity 
has held exchanges with all 
four sororities in the past few 
weeks, the most recent of 
these being with Delta Zeta. 
The event was held last 
Thursday at the camp of Jack 
Brittain. 



Several parties have been 
held during the semester, in- 
cluding a Casino Party, two 
dances, and a weekend in 
Nacogdoches. Homecoming 
Festivities included an Open 
House at the Kappa Sigma 
House for Parents and 
Alumni, a reception at the 
home of Dr. and Mrs. W.A. 
Bradley, and a dance in 
Natchez featuring the band 
Sugarbush. 

Three members of Kappa 
Sigma's Dream Court were 
members of this year's 
Homecoming Court: Mary 
Lyn Bartek, Cammie Hargis, 
and Teri Wilson. 

Kappa Sigma has remained 
a major contender in in- 
tramural sports, with their 
first team having a 3-0 record 
and the second team having a 
3-1 record. 

Mark Cottrell and Alton 
Burkhalter have been selected 
to serve the student body as 
their representatives to SGA. 
Other Kappa Sigmas working 
in Student Government in- 
clude David Walker, SGA 
President; Lane Pittard, Vice 
Pres.; John McKellar, 
Treasurer; David McKinney, 
Commissioner of Elections; 
and Tim Hopson, Tom Barton, 
and Jamie Sanders, Senators- 
at-Large. 

Future events for the 
fraternity include the char- 
tering of buses for the NSU- 
Nicholls game in Thibodaux 
an activity in conjuction with 
Big Brother, Little Brother 
weekend. 

Phi Mu 

The pledges of Phi Mu 
sorority were honored with a 
party at which they 
discovered their big sisters. 
The party was held last week 
at the Phi Mu house. 

Three Phi Mus have been 
selected as members of the 
1977 Homecoming Court. They 
are Cindy Hall, Cammie 
Hargis, and Teri Wilson. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

An exchange was held last 
week with the sisteis of Tri 
Sigma. 

The Sigma Tau Gammas 
held an open House last 
Saturday in which parents and 
Alumni participated. A Disco 
Party was given by the Sig 
Taus after the game. 

White Rose Jackie Phillips 
and Rose Jennifer Karr were 
recently elected as Senior 



Class Senators to the Student 
Government Association. 

Outstanding Pledge for the 
week was Beau Maddux. The 
pledges worked together last 
week by painting the house. 

A Diving Award was 
presented to Bob Ivy last 
week. 

Tri-Sigma 

Tri Sigma recently pledged 
Laurie Lindsey into their 
organization. 

The annual Harvest Dance 
is scheduled for late October. 
Sigma Weekend will be held 
the weekend of Oct. 7-8, in 
Hammond, La. 

Tri Sigma Mary Lyn Bartek 
was recently elected as a 
member of the 1977 
Homecoming Court. She was 
also selected as new Blue Key 
Sweetheart. 

Intramurals action has 
resulted thus far in first place 
in Punt, Pass and Kick, and a 
tie for third in Tug-O-War. 

An exchange was held with 
the Brothers of Sigma Tau 
Gamma last Thursday. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Epsilon-Upsilon Chapter of 
Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity 
held a B.Y.O.B. party at 
Grand Ecore after the 
homecoming game last 
Saturday night. 

The chapter attended the 
football game at Stephen F. 
Austin and had an all night 
party with the TKE's there. 

A leadership conference will 
be held with the chapter in 
Oct. at La. Tech. 

Plans are being made for 
State Fair weekend, and for 
the USL game at Lafayette in 
Nov. 



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PLEDGE CLASS officers for Delta Zeta include 
Cindy Bergeron, President; (2 row) Julee 
Bowden, Song Leader; Kim Mourad, 
Parliamentarian; Sharon Miller, Secretary; (3 
row) Sharon Arthur, V. Pres.; and Teresa Kile, 
treasurer. Not pictured is Dana Roth, Panheilenic 
Delegate. 



aviation. Alpha Eta Pho is an 
international professional and 
social organization that holds 
special semester activities 
such as local and regional air 
meets. 



Alpha Eta Rho will hold its 
first meeting September 28 at 
7:30 p.m. in Room 311 in the 
Arts and Sciences building. 
Anyone interested may at- 
tend. 



Rehearsals for the play 
"Five on the Black Hand 
Side" are being held in the 
Fine Arts Building. Major 
backing and support of the 
play is provided by NAACP 
members, but anyone in- 
terested is invited to try out. 

Any persons interested in 
joining NAACP are asked to 
attend the meeting tonight at 7 

p.m. 



PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.BJ. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



c l'iT; Ki-- M III 11/ HKI (MM . 



HOW TO TAP A KEG. 

Few things in life are as rewarding or as easy as tapping 
a keg of cold Schlitz draught beer, providing you follow a 
few simple rules: 

1. Do not roll the keg down a hill before attempting to 
tap it. 

2. Do not pump in too much pressure after tapping. This can 
force the natural carbonation out of the beer and make 

it foamy. 

3. If the person tapping the keg makes either of these mistakes, 
politely point out the error of his ways. Unless, of course. 

he weighs 265. plays tackle, and goes by the nickname of 
Moose. In this case you should simply say. "Nice goin' 
Moose!" 
Class dismissed. 

THERE'S JUST OH£ WORD 
FOR BEER. 





Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE October 4, 1977 



Working with professionals 



Internship results in job 

Bv Donna Sc honfpld 



By Donna Schonfeld 

A summer internship with a national 
magazine in New York City would be an 
exciting challenge for almost any journalism 
student. Senior Denise Lewis accepted this 
challenge and as a result, she will have a full- 
time job after she graduates in December. 

Ms. Lewis participated in an editorial in- 
ternship program with "Essence Magazine" 
from June 10 to August 19 this year. The 
magazine internship program has been 
sponsored each summer since 1967 by the 
American Society of Magazine Editors and 
the Magazine Publishers Association. 

Ms. Lewis explained that she was selected 
for the program after submitting copies of her 
writing, editing, and headlines to the 
Association. She was notified last May that 
she had been assigned to "Essence" 
magazine. 



Advertised as The Magazine for Today's 
Black Woman," ' Essence" is geared toward 
women between the ages of 18 and 34. Ms. 
Lewis described the magazine as a 'cross 
between "Glamour" and "McCall's." 

According to Ms. Lewis, "Essence" has a 
total staff of 50 persons including the ten 
members of the editorial staff. Marsha 
Gillespi is editor-in-chief and Nanine 
Alexander is managing editor. 

Ms. Lewis explained that most of the ar- 
ticles which appear in "Essence" are con- 
tributed by outside writers. As a result, staff 
members do a great deal of research work to 
check the facts in the articles. Ms. Lewis' first 
assignment was to research an article en- 
titled "Reverse Migration." The article dealt 
with the large number of blacks who are 
returning to the South. 




MPA INTERN GRADUATES— 
Denise Lewis (center) receives her 
graduation certificate from Ruth 
Whitney (right) president of the 
American Society of Magazine 
Editors (ASME), and editor of 
GLAMOUR: and Nanine Alexander, 



managing editor, ESSENCE. Ms. 
Lewis spent her summer working at 
ESSENCE, under the auspices of the 
1977 Magazine Internship Program, 
sponsored by ASME with a grant 
from the Magazine Publishers 
Association (MPA). 



For the 
I two of you, | 
three with stars] 

1 Star of Africa Diamondsl 



Menu 




MENU 
Tuesday, Oct. 4 
LUNCH 

Shepherd pie 
corn chips 
cold plate 
mixed vegetable 
soup 

SUPPER 
turkey tetrazzini 
meat loaf 

mashed potatoes with gravy 
buttered broccoli 
golden harmony 
soup 

Wednesday, Oct. 5 
LUNCH 

hamburgers 
Spanish macaroni 
potato chips 
fried okra 
pinto beans 
cold plate 
soup 



I 



CARTER'S 
JEWELRY 

114C HWY. 1 SOUTH 
352-8940 




HELP WANTED 

PEOPLE TO WORK 
IN NEW RESTAURANT 

Apply 

DEMON'S GRILL 

College Ave. 
Apply In Person!! 




SUPPER 
grilled steak 
barbecued pork chops 
french fries 
green beans 
buttered corn 
soup 

Thursday, Oct. 6 
LUNCH 
grilled ham and cheese, 
turkey pie with biscuit 
cold plate 
turnip greens 
stewed tomatoes 
waxed soup 

SUPPER 
chicken fried steak 
beef stew 

buttered rice with gravy 
peas and carrots 
steam califlower 
soup 

Friday, Oct. 7 
LUNCH 
hot roast beef sandwich 
sea food gumbo 
cold plate 

mashed potatoes with gravy 
lima beans 
steamed squash 

SUPPER 
buttered fried fish 
old fashion meat pie 
Spanish rice 
buttered green peas 
glazed carrots 
soup 

Monday, Oct. 10 
LUNCH 
hot turkey sandwich 
lazonia 
cold plate 

creamed potatoes with chicken 
gravy 
pinto beans 
turnip greens 

SUPPER 
country style steak with onion 
gravy 

chicken with dumpling 
rice pilao 

green peas with mushroom 
squash casserole with bread 
crumb-lopping 



During her fifth week on the job, Ms. Lewis 
was placed on the magazine's production 
schedule. She edited some articles with a 
deadline and worked with the copy editor. 

According to Ms. Lewis, one of her most 
interesting assignments was the day she went 
on location with the magazine's Fashion 
Department and camera crew to shoot the 
cover for the October issue. 

"It was really interesting to see how the 
photographers used reflectors to get different 
effects," Ms. Lewis commented. "We left the 
office at 11 a.m., went to Central Park first, 
then to another park, and we didn't get back 
to the office until 6 p.m." 

When asked how she enjoyed living in New 
York, Ms. Lewis replied, "I liked it. It's fast 
and there are so many things to do." She 
attended several outdoor concerts in Central 
Park and saw various plays including "The 
Wiz" and "The Fantastiks." 

"I saw a lot of movies, too," Ms. Lewis 
explained. "I saw "New York, New York" 
only several nights after its premier." 

Ms. Lewis lived in the dormitory at New 
York University during her stay in the city. 
"The majority of the students living in the 
dorm were interning for the summer, so I met 
many people from all over the country," she 
stated. 

The July power blackout in New York 
provided a unique opportunity for Ms. Lewis to 
get acquainted with her dormitory neighbors. 

"No one was scared," Ms. Lewis remarked. 
"We got to know everyone in the dorm that 
day and we got into some philosophical 
discussions. We were having a party when the 
lights came back on." 

Ms. Lewis stated that all of the people she 
met in the magazine office and in connection 
with her work were friendly. But she sai that 
in general, people in New York City have a 
"cold unconcerned attitude about 
everything." 

The perfect end to an exciting summer 
came when the managing editor of 
"Essence" offered Ms. Lewis a permanent 
position as an assistant editor with the 
magazine. 

"The week before the offer came, I had 
written cutlines for pictures, titles for stories, 
and worked with the copy editor," Ms. Lewis 
explained. "I guess they were testing me that 
week. I was still surprised when she offered 
me the job." 

It didn't take long, however, for Ms. Lewis 
to make up her mind. "She offered me the job 
on Friday and I accepted on Monday," Ms. 
Lewis remarked. 

In the movie "New York, New York " Liza 
Minelli proclaimes her feelings for the city 
with the song lyrics, "If I can make it there, 
I'll make it anywhere... I want to be a part of it 
— New York, New York." 

Ms. Lewis seems to understand those 
sentiments quite well. 

"My biggest concern now is going back and 
finding a place to stay," said Ms. Lewis. "I'm 
looking forward to living there on a per- 
manent basis and to the experience I'll get on 
the magazine." 




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Is varsity level volleyball lost to NSU? 

It is not only a possibility, but a probability, according to 
Dr. Dan Carr, chairman of the NSU Athletic Council. 

The NSU women participate in four sports: basketball 
Volleyball, Tennis and Badminton. This is in accordance with 
the state's Title IX program which says all state institutions 
must develop a women's athletic program. 

What does this have to do with the volleyball program? 

Everything. When this program first came out, other scho- 
ols in the state emphasized either one sport or another; how- 
ever, NSU attempted to schedule for quantity instead of 
quality. Therefore, the women's program finds itself in a 
bind and volleyball seems the most likely sport to go due to 
a number of problems in the volleyball program. 

Problems? 

Volleyball has many . Attendance at volleyball tournaments 
is low, giving the impression that students do not like volle- 
yball or simply do not care. There are also coaching prob- 
lems involved. The position of volleyball coach was open but 
few applied and no one was hired; instead, two graduate 
assistants were employed. 

Financing is also a major problem. Transportation, 
uniforms equipment — all these costs money. With weak 
student backing are the costs worth it? 

Then there is the availability of participants. Most north 
Louisiana schools simply do not play volleyball; they con- 
centrate in other areas such as basketball and tennis. In 
order to play against good competition the team must travel 
to South Louisiana and play powerhouses such as LSU and 
Southeastern. 

Recruiting is also a problem. In order to acquire really top 
notch athletes recruiting must be done not only in Louisiana 
and Texas but also as far away as California. 

So the Athletic Council recommended that next year 
volleyball be dropped from the varsity to the club level. 

On club level the team will be able to compete but will not 
receive any university or state money. All the scholarships 
will be cut and if the girls really want to go to a tournament 
then they must raise the money themselves. 

Dr. Carr said, "We must look strongly at four factors, what 
programs are the other institutions offering; what is the 
availability of athletes in a particular sport; what are the 
cost factors: and how will scholarships be obtained? We 
simply could not continue to operate by keeping up in all the 
sports." 

So, something's got to go. It is a sad but true fact that 
sometimes the funding is not there even if the project is 
worthwhile. If anyone has any questions, comments or 
suggestions they can be directed to Dr. Carr. 

As he said, "We need to work for quality, not quantity." 



Netters 
romp 

The powerful tennis team 
kept their undefeated string 
unbroken as they swept the 
Northeast Indians off the 
courts Saturday by a 6-1 tally. 

The only loss of the day for 
the Demon netters was in No. 
1 singles where NLU's Jan 
Buise defeated Jose deCamino 
in a closely contested 4-6, 6-2, I 
7-6 match. 

The win gave NSU a 4-0 
record on the season and 
dropped the Indians down to a m 
0-1 record. 

Results: 

Singles: 

Jose deCamino lost Jan I 
Buise 6-4, 2-6, 7-6; Luis Varela 1 
def. Steve Cox 6-1, 6-0; Juan 
Lopez def. Karisha Ehaphiti 7- I 
6, 7-6; Ricardo Acuna def. 
Randall Griffin 6-2, 7-€; Greg i 
Manning def. Steve Stagg 4-6, | 
6-2, 7-6. 

Doubles; 

deCamino-Varela def. I 
Ehaphiti-Buise 4-6, 6-4, 74; s 
Manning-Acuna def. Griffin: I 
Cox 6-2, 6-2. 

NCAA stats 
list Demons 

Northwestern State 
University was listed in two 
team and two individual: 
categories on last week's 
listing of major college 
football statistical leaders 
compiled by the NCAA 
Statistics Service. 




] 



The NS 
Devil" def 
rose to the 
held the I 
scoreless 
generated e 
13-0 win 
Saturday ni 

The Demon 
350 yards in 
most of it was 
twenties as t 
held tougher 
(heir own tei 
for a large 
yards was 1 
who rushed fi 
|20 yards on 




NS. 
the 



Sports this week 



Oct. 4 Lady Demon Volleyball NSU Round Robin 

Tournament 
(P.E. Majors Bldg.) 
Oct. 5 Last day to register for Intramural tennis. 

Oct. 7,8,9 Tennis Texarkana Invitational 

Tournament 

Oct. 7,8 Lady Demon Volleyball UNO Tournament 

(New Orleans) 

Oct. 7 Track Arlington Invitational 

(Arling.Tex.) 

Oct. 8 Badminton Red Thomas Open 

PratherCol) 

Oct. 7,8,9 Intramural Tennis Tennis Courts 

Oct 8 Football NSU vs. Nicholls 

(Thibodaux) 



NSU punter Dennis Pen- 
dergraft, a junior from 
Chalmette, was ranked tied 
for fifth in punting average 
with his 44.8 average per kick. 
He was tied with Jim Miller of 
Mississippi, and Jim Walton of 
Boston College is the national 
leader with a 46.1 average. 

Senior cornerback Willie 
Mosley of Shreveport-Captain 
Shreve was ranked 13th in 
punt returns with a 13.1 ^ 
average. Mosley ranked third 
at the end of the 1976 season in 
the same category with a 14.0 
average. Jo Jo Heath of 
Pittsburgh is the nation's 
leader in punt run backs with a 
20.9 average per return. 

NSU's "Tasmanian Devil" 
defense was ranked 12th in the 
nation in pass defense, giving 
up an average of 72.2 yards 
per game in the air, and the 
Demons were sixth in net 
punting with a 41.8 average. 





Football Follies 




■ 




MB | *^^^R 


I 










Dan McDonald 
Sports Information 
Director 


Chip Bailey 


Ron Thomas 
Sports Editor 




Tim Hopson 
Guest Selector 


NSU 

at Nicholls 


NSU 
27-10 


NSU 
31-14 


NSU 
28-14 




NSU 
24-6 


Alabama 
at USC 


USC 
34-26 


USC 
41-35 


" — 1 — 

USC 
35-31 


USC 
37-31 


USL 

at La. Tech 


USL 
37-27 


USL 
27-26 


USL 
34-31 


La. Tech 
31-24 


Ark. St. 
at Lamar 


Ark. St. 
31-17 


Ark. St. 
21-18 


Ark. St. 
22-18 


Ark. St. 
27-14 


Oklahoma 
at Texas 


Oklahoma 
4643 


Oklahoma 
33-29 


Oklahoma 
31-23 


Oklahoma 
43-27 


Miss. St. 
at Kentucky 


Miss. St. 
17-10 


Miss. St. 
21-20 


Miss. St. 
21-10 


Kentucky 
21-14 


Pittsburgh 
at Florida 


Florida 
21-20 


Pittsburgh 
27-24 


Florida 
21-14 


Pittsburgh 
21-17 


Oklahoma St. 
at Colorado 


Oklahoma St. 
27-24 


Oklahoma St. 
21-17 


Colorado 
24-21 


Oklahoma St. 
31-24 


McNeese at 
Texas-Arlington UTA 


McNeese 
31-14 


McNeese 
23-15 


McNeese 
23-14 


McNeese 

27-21 

- 


Florida St. 
at Cincinnati 


Cincinnati 
37-20 


Cincinnati 
41-16 


Cincinnati 
36-23 


Cincinnati 
31-17 


Percentages 


17-25 .680 


18-25 .720 


17-25 .680 


16-25 .640 1 



Northwes 
University's 
ball unit has h 
only one toucl 
the Demon: 
games, a pe 
has earned 
: nickname 
: Devils." 

The nicknai 
: by NSU head f 
: L. Williams di 
of workouts p 
victory over 
• Austin. "Our d 
performing lil 
Tasmanian De 
the Arkansas 
Williams said 
"and I hope th 
The nicknam 
! is rapidly beco 
ior the effecti 
NSU defense. 
The name it 
mage of fero< 
Tasmanian "D 
he island of T 
Australia, wher 
iense unde 
fcsembles a sm 
luite muscular, 
found 25 pouni 





If- 



jADY DEM 
BARTERS - 
Sje probable 
iNnd Robii 
ley starts 



October 4, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



rs 



amis team 
a ted string 
swept the 
is off the 
' a 6-1 tally. 

the day for 
was in No. 
NLU's Jan 
e deCamino 
ted 4-6, 6-2, 

NSU a 44 
eason and 
^ down to a 



> lost Jan 
Luis Varela 

1, 6-0; Juan 
a Ehaphiti 7- 
Acuna def. 

2, 7-6; Greg 
re Stagg 4-6, 



•ela def. 
■6, 6-4, 7-«; 
def. Griffin 



its 
>ns 

-n State 
isted in two 
individual 
last week's 
jor college 
cal leaders 
the NCAA 



Dennis Pen- 
inior from 
ranked tied 
ing average 
age per kick. 
Jim Miller of 
fim Walton of 
; the national 
1 average. 

back Willie 
>port-Captain 
iked 13th in 
with a 13.1 
ranked third 
1976 season in 
■y with a 14.0 
o Heath of 
the nation's 
(ibacks with a 
return. 

anian Devil" 
;ed 12th in the 
ifense, giving 
if 72.2 yards 
air, and the 
sixth in net 
11.8 average. 




sson 
Hector 



± 



ma 
ky 
irgh 
>ma St. 



Preserve record on home turf 



Demons defeat hapless Indians 



The NSU "Tasmanian 
Devil" defense once again 
rose to the occasion as they 
held the Northeast Indians 
scoreless and the offense 
generated enough points for a 
13-0 win at Homecoming 
Saturday night. 

The Demon offense rolled up 
350 yards in total offense but 
most of it was between the two 
twenties as the NLU defense 
held tougher than expected in 
their own territory. Running 
jor a large part of the 350 
yards was Mark Schroeder 
who rushed for a career high 
: 1 20 yards on 23 carries. 



The games only touchdown 
came with 3:42 remaining 
when quarterback Kenny 
Philibert sneaked across the 
goal line from one yard out. 

But it was the strong leg of 
kicker Dennis Pendergraft 
that scored more than anyone 
else. Pendergraft booted a 21 
yard field goal in the second 
quarter, a 27 yard field goal 
with 3:06 remaining in the 
game, and the junior was 
setting up for another attempt 
when time ran out. 

The Indians had quar- 
terback problems most of the 
night with starter Bud 



Cespivea seeing only brief 
action. NLU coach John David 
Crow tried to fill the signal- 
caller position with two other 
players but they were largely 

ineffective. Northeast com- 
pleted only five of 12 passes 
for the night with three getting 
picked off by the Demons. 

One of those interceptions 
midway through the fourth 
quarter set up the NSU touch- 
down. The interception by 
Stanley Lee was returned to 
the Demon 32 and NSU struck 
paydirt 68 yards and 11 plays 
later. 




IMMQ 



NSU's defense^ 

the 'Tasmanian Devils 9 



Northwestern State 
University's defensive foot- 
ball unit has held opponents to 
only one touchdown in each of 
the Demons' past three 
games, a performance that 
has earned the unit the 
nickname "Tasmanian 
Devils." 

The nickname was coined 
by NSU head football coach A. 
L. Williams during the middle 
of workouts prior to the 20-6 
victory over Stephen F. 
Austin. "Our defense has been 
performing like a bunch of 
Tasmanian Devils ever since 
the Arkansas State game," 
Williams said at the time, 
"and I hope they keep it up." 

The nickname has stuck and 
is rapidly becoming a symbol 
for the effectiveness of the 
NSU defense. 

The name itself gives the 
mage of ferocity. The real 
Tasmanian "Devil" inhabits 
be island of Tasmania near 
Australia, where it lives in the 
iense underbrush. It 
esembles a small bear and is 
luite muscular, weighing in at 
■round 25 pounds. 



The amazing thing about the 
real "Devil" is its ferocity. 
Most are quite vicious and 
they will attack anything that 
moves, up to and including 
tigers and elephants. 

Their eating habits are also 
quite amazing. Tasmanian 
"Devils" are natural 
scavengers, consuming fur, 
feathers and bones, and feed 
on a great variety of animal 
food including sheep, chickens 
and the poisonous black tiger 
snake. 

The Tasmanian "Devil" has 
perhaps become most famous 
through a cartoon character, 
though. "TAS", the cartoon 
version of the animal, is a 
regular on the Warner 
Brothers-Seven Arts cartoon 
series "Bugs Bunny." 

On these cartoons, "TAS" 
will again eat anything he can 
catch and is noted for bursting 
through walls and buildings in 
a constant whirlwind. A 
Warner Brothers-Seven Arts 
spokesman said that "TAS" 
has a personality that is 
somewhat nil, and that the 
only words the character 



speaks are a succession of 
growls and snarls. 

"It's almost a perfect 
description for our defense," 
said Williams. "They pride 
themselves on being mean and 
vicious, and I didn't 
think we could find an 
animal any meaner than this 
thing." 

The "Tasmanian Devil" 
defense forced five fumbles 
and recovered four during 
NSU's 30-7 win over Arkansas 
State three weeks ago and 
held Stephen F. Austin to only 
a first-period touchdown. 

Three times they held the 
Lumberjacks inside the NSU 
20-yard line, once stopping 
them four times inside the 
four-yard-Jine. 

"We've been getting a good 
defensive performance all 
season," said Williams, "but 
in our first two games our 
offense was erratic for the 
most part and put our defense 
in bad field position. We've 
been winning the battle of field 
position during the past two 
weeks, so we've been having a 
good defensive showing." 



2se 



inati 




25 .640 




&DY DEMON VOLLEYBALL 
ARTERS — These six ladies are 
probable starters for the NSU 
und Robin Tournament. The 
ley starts tonight at 6:00 in the 
'fealth and P. E. Majors Building. 



ISPIhhB 



The girls are: bottom row, 1 to r; 
Janan Courtney, Gail Brown, Mary 
Sonnier, second row; Sheila 
Credeur, Jill Hyatt, top; Cheryl 
Do re. 



The win boosts the Demons 
record to 4-1 on the season and 
3-0 on the home turf of Turpin 
Stadium. The Demons next 
contest is in Thibodaux where 
they will challenge the 
Nicholls State Colonels. 

In their last outing against 
Northeast the "Devils" inter- 
cepted three passes and held 
NLU scoreless. 

SCORING BY QUARTERS 
NSU 3 10 - 13 
NLU — 
Scoring: NSU-Pendergraft (21 
yard field goal) 
NSU-Philibert (1 yard run) 
Pendergraft Kick 



NSU-Pendergraft (27 yard 
field goal ) 



YARDSTICK: 

NSU NLU 
First Downs: 23 15 

Yards Rushing 258 165 
Yards Passin 92 77 

Passes Attempted 20 12 
Passes Completed 8 5 
Passes Intercepted 2 3 
Punts-Average 343 6-43 
Fumbles-Lost 3-2 1-1 

Penalties-Yards 4-60 7-36 





SCHROEDER ON THE RUN — NSU's Mark Schroeder shows the 
running form that gained him 120 yards in 23 carries during the Nor- 
theast game. The Demons took the Indians by a 13-0 score in Turpin 
Stadium Saturday night. 

Flag football results 



Sept. 22 
BSU-27, Wesley-12 
Bows-13, NSU Baseball-6 
PEK-6 ROTC-0 
Steelers-22, Hangovers-0 



Sept. 26 

Sigars-12, Sig Tau-fl 
KA-24, Robert E. Lee-0 
Phi Mu forfeited to the 
Shadows 

Sigma Kappa-12, BSU-0 

Hot Dogs forfeited to Sigma 

Sigma Sigma 



Sept 27 
Kappa Sigma-19, KA-6 
Robert E. Lee-12, Sig Tau-7 
Bows-21, Couyon-12 
Spirit-12, ROTC-6 



Sept 28 

Kappa Sigma-14, Sigars-0 
NSU Baseball-32, Wesley-fl 
Steelers-19, PEK-6 



Whitewater canoeing 
more than a course 



NSU's Whitewater canoeing 
course is more than just 
another PE course, according 
to instructor Jim Simmons. 

"It's you and me together 
against nature," said Sim- 
mons, "and it really brings 
people closer together." 

The course includes not only 
paddling around area lakes 
but an annual canoeing trip to 
the Big Piney River in 
Arkansas. 

The river, which is 350 miles 
from Natchitoches and 
located in Longpool National 
Forest, has rapids ranging 
from "easy" to "in- 
termediate." 

The class has been taking 
the annual trip for the past 14 
years. Before they have a go 
at the Big Piney, however, 
they practice specialized 
boating technique and the 
English Gate System. This 
system consists of 
maneuvering a canoe through 
floats spaced so as to make 
snaking around them difficult. 

According to Simmons, one 
should have a basic canoeing 
background before attempting 
the Whitewater course. "Many 
people are injured in 
Whitewater canoeing merely 
because they don't know what 
they are doing." reports 
Simmons. 

Simmons, who was raised in 
Arkansas, has been canoeing 
for 20 years. He attributes his 
interest in the sport to natures 



beauty. "To really see the 
outdoors," he enthusiastically 
states, "you should see it from 
a river." 
"People farther north are 



really surprised that we have 
a Whitewater course this far 
south because it is so far to the 
nearest Whitewater river." 
said Simmons. 



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TERMINAL & RESTAURANT 



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Small Enough to Care" 

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AGAINST NICHOLLS 




Natchitoches, La. 

71457 

Highway 1 Bypass office 352-4653 



24 HOURS 



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★ ELECTRONIC TUNE-UPS 

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SHREVEP0RT, LA. 71101 

BLOOD MOBIL AVAILABLE TO 
GROUPS OF 50 OR MORE. 

CONTACT MR. R.C. GARZA 
FOR DETAILS 318-425-4211 



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saw 



WHY PAY MORE? 

YOU REALLY DON'T HAVE TO AT 
SANDEFUR JEWELRY, YOU KNOW. HERE 
ARE JUST A FEW OF THE SUPER DISCOUNTS NOW £ 
BEING OFFERED AT SANDEFUR JEWELRY: 

NAME BRAND WATCHE S, 
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& ALL FANCY RINGS, 
WEDDING BANDS 



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ST. CHRISTOPHERS & CROSSES, 
? LEATHER GOODS, (billfolds, etc. 




fcflSf!) CHARM 
ft f BRACELETS 



Sandefur Jewelry 



624 Front St. 



Phone 352-6390 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE October 4, 1977 




Club announces 



RIDE'M COWGIRL— This par- 
ticipant inlast year's Ag. Club rodeo 
demonstrates how useful stick-to- 
itness can be. She was one of a 



number of NSU students who en- 
tered events. This year's rodeo will 
be held Oct. 7-8 at the Natchitoches 
Parish Fairgrounds. 



Annual rodeo announced 



Over 100 NSU students will 
compete in 11 rodeo events in 
the NSU's Agriculture Club's 
annual fall rodeo to be held 
Oct. 7-8 in conjunction with the 
Natchitoches Parish Fair. 

Entry books for the college 
show opened Oct. 8 and the 
deadline is noon, Oct. 6. 

The college show, which will 
be held Oct. 7, will feature 
competition in bull riding, 
bare-back riding, tie-down 
calf roping, goat sacking, calf 
scramble, girls barrel racing, 
wild cow milking, buddy 
barrel pick-up, team roping 
and pole bending. 

The open show for 
professional and amateur 
contestants throughout the 
Ark-La-Tex will be held Oct. 3 
and will feature bare-back 
bronc riding, senior calf 
roping, junior calf roping, 
senior barrel racing, junior 
barrel racing, wild cow 
milking, team roping and bull 
riding. 

Persons interested in 
competing in the open show 
should contact Tommy Baker 



by calling 318-861-7044. All 
open show entries should be 
made through the Tommy 
Baker Rodeo Company. 

The NSU Agriculture Club 
Rodeo is being produced by 
the Tommy Baker Rodeo Club 
of Freirson, La. Baker 

produced the 1976 rodeo which 
attracted more than 2,200 for 
the two performances. 



Sam Misuraca, advisor to 
the Agriculture Club said that 

"It has been quite successful 
in the past. Last year was the 

first year that it was held in 
conjunction with the Parish 
Fair and it was very suc- 
cessful. We expect it to be just 
as successful this year." 



Once again this fall the 
Intergrity Club offers a series 
of meetings, this time devoted 
to developing a different 
perception of what we ap- 
preciate and express in our 
music and the fine arts. 

Speakers from Integrity 
groups in Denton, Texas, 
Shreveport, Baton Rouge, and 
Natchitoches will be with us to , 
share in a new awareness of 
the meaning and design of art 
and music. 

Meetings will be on Thur- 
sday evenings at 8 o'clock all 
but the last in Williamson 
Hall, Room 108 (Earth Science 
Building). The Nov. 17 
meeting will be held at the 
home of Dr. John Waskom in 
Natchitoches. 

CALENDAR OF EVENTS 
October 13: Introduction — 
Dr. Waskom 

Art Mary Kay Sweet 
October 20: Art-Frank Brown 
October 27: Art-Jim Huckaby, 
Roby Odum 



November 3: Numbers-Dr. 
Waskom 

November 10: Music-Tony 
Palombe, Mike Wayman 
November 17: Music-Ronnie 
Lim, Tony Palombo, Verlyn 
DePree. 

■52* — I 




semester events * Three Oft/iiirme 

Once a fi am this fall the .„„„ mW ,. „„_...„. >» ■* ■* •* * C ^ \*l VJ M. lArJlAf 10 




DR. JOHN WASKOM 



SAM elects new 
officers 



The Society 
vancement of 



for the Ad- 
Management 



on 
in- 



NSU seniors receive awards 



John Allen Worley Jr., and 
Deborah Lee Landry have 
been awarded $500 scholar- 
ships by the Louisiana Land 
and Exploration Company. 

Worley and Miss Landry are 
both senior wildlife 
management majors at NSU. 

Dr. Charles Viers, associate 
professor of biological 
sciences at NSU, presented 
the scholarships on behalf of 
the Louisiana Land and Ex- 
ploration Company. 

The Louisiana Land and 
Exploration Company is 
engaged principally in the 
exploration for and the 
development of natural 
resources, predominantly 
petroleum. 
The company annually 



awards more than 20 general 
scholarships to outstanding 
senior class students at- 
tending Louisiana universities 
and colleges. Scholarships are 
given in the areas of wildlife 
management, chemistry, 
physics , chemical 
engineering, environmental 
sciences, biology and business 
administration. 



Recipients of the wildlife 
management scholarships at 
NSU were chosen by the 
faculty members in the 
university's biological 
sciences department. Only the 
academically top-ranking 
senior students who have 
displayed superior ability in 
wildlife management are 
chosen to receive the 
scholarships. 



Wesley Presents 
Program Series 



Wesley Foundation will 
present a two week series on 
Life after Life on Wed., Oct. 5, 
and Wed., Oct 12. The Oct. 5 
program will be a movie, 



HI 



352-2581 



JlA bit o f history 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352-S109 



NOW PLAYING! 




Starts WEDNESDAY 



A bog time ago 
in a galaxy jar Jar away.. 




urn ift. 



The "Ladies in Calico", 
members of the Association 
for the Preservation of 
Historic Natchitoches, an- 
nounced their 23rd annual tour 
of Natchitoches and the Cane 
River Country, Saturday and 
Sunday, Oct. 8 and 9. 

Headquarters for the tour is 
the Lemee House, 310 Jeff- 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn $80 
weekly addressing en- 
velopes. Rush self- 
addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St, 

P.O. Box 174 

Pleasant Hill, La. HOB 



NEW CAR SHOWING 
OCTOBER 6TH 



TEXAS AT THIRD ST. 



352-2338 



erson St. where visitors will 
register and be served coffee 
both days from 8:30 a. m. to 5 
p. m. 

Included on the town tour 
are the Laureate, Tante 
Huppe and Wells homes, the 
Roque House Museum, the 
Trinity Episcopal Church, the 
Church of the Immaculate 
Conception and Bishop Martin 
Museum. 

Places on the Cane River 
Tour are Cherokee, Beau Fort 
and Oakland Plantation 
homes, Melrose complex and 
Bayou Folk Museum. 

Admission for the combined 
town and plantation tours are 
$10 adults and $5 for students 
with I. D. and children. 
Tickets for either the town 
tour or the Cane River tour 
are $7. 



Give a 
hoot! 
Don't 
pollute! 



"She's Waiting For Us," the 
story of a young man's ex- 
perience in which his girlf- 
riend died in a car wreck 
which almost killed him as 
well. 

On Oct. 12 Bob Townsend 
will present a thumbnail 
sketch of the popular book by 
Dr. Raymond Moody, Life 
After Life, and discuss the 
implications of this study (as 
well as others on the same 
subject) in relation to 
Christian theology concerning 
life after death. 

These Wednesday activities 
will begin at 6 p. m. with 
supper at the Wesley Foun- 
dation building, 520 College 
Ave. A chapel service will 
follow the evening's program. 
October 5 Linda Tietje will 
speak at chapel, and Oct. 12 
Bob Townsend will present the 
devotional message. All 
students, regardless of church 
affiliation, are cordially in- 
vited to attend. 



(SAM) hosted a picnic 
Saturday, Sept. 17, for 
terested College of Business 
students and College of 
Business faculty. 

There were approximately 
60 people (faculty and 
students) who attended the 
event. Guests were served a 
buffet and students and 
faculty enjoyed several games 
of volleyball, table tennis, and 
horseshoes. 

The Society discussed their 
upcoming field trip to Western 
Electric in Shreveport. The 
trip is planned for Thursday, 
Oct. 6. 

On Thursday, Sept. 22, SAM 
elected new officers; Pre- 
sident, Monroe Silver; vice 
president; Kent Lachney; 
secretary, Nita Deviller; and 
treasurer, Steve Hudson. 

Any student who wants to 
join SAM may contact any one 
of these officers or Dr. Marie 
Burkhead, sponsor. 

Church 
sponsors 

services 

The Seventh-Day Adventist 
Church will sponsor an 
emergency-service van which 
will give free blood pressure 
and blood sugar tests at the 
Natchitoches Parish Fair 
(Oct. 4-8). 

The van is one of many 
community services provided 
by the Seventh-Day Adventist 
Church. In addition to the free 
health tests to be given, the 
van will be on public display. 

All interested persons are 
invited to participate. 



Conference 
set for 
Oct. 19 

A committee has been 
named to coordinate the 
eighth annual Teenage Media 
Conference which will be 
conducted at NSU, Oct. 19. 

The conference is sponsored 
annually by Northwestern's 
chapter of Alpha Beta Alpha 
national library science 
fraternity. 

Chairman of this year's 
program is Stephanie Davitt. 
Other committee members 
and their assignments for the 
conference are Annabel 
Bozeman, program chair- 
man; Cindy Ann Marco tte, 
publicity; Katherine McLeod, 
hospitality; Robin McDonald, 
registration, and Adele Sibley, 
luncheon. 

Mrs. Dorothy L. Nickey, 
associate professor of 
education at Northwestern 
and sponsor of the Alpha Beta 
Alpha chapter, will assist the 
student committee in coor- 
dinating the conference. 

More than 400 high school 
students from throughout the 
state are being invited to 
participate in the conference, 
which includes workshop 
sessions to discuss such topics 
as the processing and care of 
library materials, audio-vi- 
sual services, Book Week and 
National Library Week ac- 
tivities, bulletin boards and 
special displays. 

"Books: Do Your Own 
Thing will be the theme of this 
year's meeting which is 
designed to help high school 



students appreciate libraries 
and learn how to better utilize 
the resources of school 
libraries. 

Two morning workshop 
sessions are being planned for 
the conference, and a special 
meeting for librarians and 
other professional personnel 
attending the event will be 
conducted following a lun- 
cheon meeting. 

According to Miss Davitt, 
some 40 high schools 
throughout the state have 
been invited to send 
representatives to the con- 
ference. 

McCorkle 
publishes 
history article 

Dr. James L. McCorkle of 
the NSU social studies faculty 
has recently published two 
articles relating to the 
agricultural history of the 
south. 

The articles are "The 
Illinois Central Railroad and 
the Mississippi Commercial 
Vegetable Industry" for the 
Journal of Mississippi History 
and "Louisiana and the Cotton 
Crisis, 1914," for Louisiana 
History. 

According to McCorkle, 
certain areas of Mississippi 
were deeply involved in the 
export of fresh vegetables to 
northern urban markets from 
the 1870's to the mid-20th 
century. 

"Vital for the success of this 
business," he writes in the 
current issue of the Journal 
for Mississippi History, "was 
ready access to fast and 
reliable railroad transportati- 




on." In the article, McCorkle' 
surveys the crucial 
relationship between the. 
Illinois Central Railroad and 
the Mississippi vegetable' 
interests, a relationship the 
author says contained 1 
elements of antagonism as 
well as mutual benefit. 

McCorkle's article in 
Louisiana History is an 
analysis of the efforts made by 
Louisianians and other 
southerners to deal with the 
brief but disturbing cotton 
marketing crisis. "The out. 
break of war in Europe in 1914 
resulted in a severe shock to 
American producers, with the 
result that a virtual panic 
ensued." 

Kimball 
presents exhibit 
of lithographs 

A special exhibit of color 
lithographs by Wayne Kimball 
is on display until Oct. 14 in the 
A. A. Fredericks Fine ArU 
Gallery. 

Kimball studied at Utah 
State and received his MFAj 
degree in printmaking from 
Arizona State University,] 
After graduate school he 
received a two year fellowship 
from the Tamarind 
Lithography Institute and 
following that an Artist-in- 
Residence grant from Roswelt 
Museum and Art Center 

Kimball has taught at the 
University of Wisconsin, San 
Diego State College, Long 
Beach State and is presently 
teaching at the University of 
Texas at San Antonio. 

This special exhibit, 
courtesy of the Tyler (Tex.) 
Museum of Art, will be open' 
Monday-Friday from 8 a.m. 
until 4 p. m. 



Pi 

fi 



ASA opens membership 



The Associated Student 
Artists (ASA) of NSU held a 
meeting on Sept. 14, to elect 
new officers. Officers for the 
fall semester are: Lisa Smith, 
president; Steve Wells, vice- 
president; Gwen Snyder, 
treasurer; and Elizabeth 
Connelly, publicity chairman. 
Mr. Robert Rector is the 
advisor. 

The ASA members combine 
their ideas and talents to 



extend the appreciation and 
awareness of visual arts on 
the NSU campus. Group 
projects and trips for mem- 
bers are scheduled every 
semester. Members are 
planning a visit to New 
Orleans for the King Tut 
exhibit. 

Several members helped 
repair and paint the walls of 
the art gallery in the A. A. 



Fredericks 
Building. 



Fine Art! 



Requirements for mem- 
bership in the ASA are ani 
interest and appreciation of 
visual arts. Membership dues 
are $1 per semester. 

All interested students are 
invited to the meeting every 
Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. in 
Room 121 of the Art Center. 



Students, townspeople join 
in artistic endeavor 



by Ruth Dennis 

An historic event took place 
Monday, September 13, in the 
Fine Arts Building, when the 
newly organized Natchitoch- 
es-Northwestern Chorale met 
for the first time. 

It is a large chorale en- 





semble, composed of half NSU 
students and half community 
people. It is the first time a 
civic chorus has ever func- 
tioned in Natchitoches. 

The chorale will serve as a 
sister organization to the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Symphony Orchestra. They 
will perform at least twice a 
year. 

Two major works have been 
scheduled for this year. On 
November 13, the chorale will 
perform "The Gloria" by 
Vivaldi, with the NSU 
Chamber Ensemble. On April 
25, Carl Orff's "Carmina 
Burana" will be performed 
with the combined efforts of 
the chorale and the Rapides 
Symphony. 



-ol 



Dr. John Taylor, director < 
choral activities at NSU, 
explained that the purpose ol 
the musical organization wai 
to provide an opportunity fw 
people to use their musica 
ability and for enjoyment. 

"It is a chance for student) 
to work together with town 
speople in an artistic effort, 
said Dr. Taylor. j\ 9 

About 100 persons are in thf*-* 
chorale now. A board 
directors has been set up and 
two students will be elected M 
serve on that board. 

Any person interested i 1 
joining the chorale shod' 
contact Dr. Taylor at the Fin* 
Arts Building as soon 31 
possible. 



ARTS AND CRAFTS SHOW— The 
SUGB Lagniappe Committee hosted 
an Arts and Crafts show last week..- 
Featured were products of local 



taient-macrame, paintings, punch, 
rugs, line drawings, etc. Students 
viewing the exhibits were impressed 
with what they saw. 



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ARTS AND CRAFTS SHOW— Students vieW* 
pictures executed by NSU students as part of 
Arts and Crafts Show held last Wednesday in W 
Student Union. Val Scarbro, Chairman of & 
Lagniappe Committee termed the event a m 
cess. 



IS" 



n 




CURREN T SAUC E 



Vol. LXV, No. 10 NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



October 11, 1977 




tide, McCorkle* 
he crucial 
between the ^ 
1 Railroad and 
>pi vegetable" 
elationship the 
s contained 
antagonism as 
1 benefit. 

article in 
istory is ant 
efforts made by 

and other 
deal with the 
turbing cotton 
sis. "The out- 
i Europe in 1914 
levere shock to 
lucers, with the 
virtual panic 

1 I 

;s exhibit 
'graphs 

ixhibit of color 
Wayne Kimball 
n til Oct. 14 in the 
icks Fine Arts 

udied at Utah 
:eived his MFAj 
intmaking front 
te University, 
ate school he 
) year fellowship 
Tamarind. 

Institute and; 
tt an Artist-in- 
uit from Roswell 
Art Center, 
is taught at the 
' Wisconsin, San. 

College, Long; 
and is presently 
he University of 
> Antonio, 
ecial exhibit, 
the Tyler (Texi 
\rt, will be open* 
ay from 8 a. 




Leonard explores 
holistic health 



LEONARD FORUM— Following his lecture, George Leonard 
presented a question and answer forum last week in the Arts 
and Sciences auditorium. Leonard suggested that NSU sponsor 
a fitness day in which all students and faculty would walk to 
classes instead of driving. 



A new movement that originated in 
California, "Holistic Health", was the 
theme of a lecture given by George 
Leonard 

in the Fine Arts Auditorium, on 
October 4 at 9:30 a. m. Leonard was the 
second speaker in NSU's Distinguished 
Lecturer Series for this semester. 

Mr. Leonard said that he was a 
generalist, or "one who knows less and 
less about more and more." 

According to Mr. Leonard, Holistic 
Health is about exceptional good health 
and the kind of society needed to help 
obtain good health. 

Mr. Leonard said that the average 
person usually thinks of health and 
sickness as not his responsibility, but 
that "it is you, not your doctor, who is 
primarily responsible for your health." 

Mr. Leonard said there is a plague of 
environmental cancer from the 
pollution put out by industries, 
automobiles, and toxic substances. In 
one of his books, Mr. Leonard proposed 
a heat tax on energy consumption as a 
possible solution for industrial wastes 
and pollution. 



Play uses special 
filmed sequence 

* bv Donna Schonfeld 



Fine Arts 

ents for mem- 
he ASA are ani 
appreciation of 
Membership dues 
anester. 
ted students are 
e meeting every 
at 7:30 p. m. i» 
: the Art Center. 



by Donna Schonfeld 
An interesting feature of the up- 
coming Little Theatre production 
"Knits" will be the use of a filmed 
dream sequence, according to Ray 
Schexnider, associate professor of 
speech. 

The dream sequence was filmed last 
week and will be incorporated in one 
point in the script in which a main 
character has a dream. Schexnider 
explained that this will be the first time 
a filmed sequence has been used in an 
NSU play. 

Those involved in the shooting of the 



16 millimenter film included Tommy 
Whitehead, director of instructional t 
elevision, Don Sepulvado, supervisor of 
photography, and Paul Keyser, 
technical director. 

"Knots" is the title which has been 
chosen for the adaptation of the two 
plays "Gone Out" and "Card Index" 
written by Polish playwright Tadeusz 
Rozewicz. The play will be presented 
Oct. 19-22 in the Little Theater. 

Members of Schexnider's acting 
class performed the dance filmed for 
the "highly surrealistic dream 



sequence." 

Ferrel Marr designed the animal 
heads which are used in the character's 
dream. 

Members of the cast of "Knots" are: 
Charlie Grau, Henry; Debbie Minturn, 
Eve; Mike Doren, Benjamin; Merriken 
Bolding, Gizela; Bill Rhoten, old man 
and uncle; Don Hall, young man, 
teacher, and ambulance driver; and 
Bruce Watkins, policeman and am- 
bulance driver. Kay Baumgartner, 
Valerie Cook and Lisa Smith are chorus 
members. 



3in 



raylor, director ol 
ivities at NSU, 
iat the purpose o! 
organization wal 
in opportunity W 
lse their musical 
for enjoyment, 
lance for student) 
jether with tow» 
in artistic effort, 
ylor. 

persons are in 
w. A board o' 
is been set up a 1 " 
s will be elected M 
at board. 
»n interested i|j 
! chorale should 
Taylor at the FW 
ing as soon 




UNUSUAL MASKS— The Little 
Theatre production of "Knots" 
will have an interesting feature, 
namely the use of a filmed 



dream sequence. Ferrel Marr 
designed these masks of animal 
heads which are used in the 



character's dream. The play 
will be presented Oct. 19-22 in 
the Little Theatre. 



LOB prelim set for Oct. 15 



The first preliminary to the LOB 
pageant is set for Saturday, Oct. 15, 
where 33 girls will be judge and 20 will 
be selected to compete in the final LOB 
pageant. 

The girls entered in the pageant are 
Charlotte Vizena, Dana Roth, Rayford, 



By Ruth Dennis 

Debbie Villard, Debbie Price, Marie 
Hebert, Venetia Lee, Lee Williams, 
Rhonda Henson, Melanie Jones, Amy 
Littleton, Sandra Wells, Jeri Bagley, 
Billie Howard, and Zina Curlee. 

Others are Sadie Scott, Teri Wilson, 
Becky Raskins, Cathy Edmunds, Pam 




tudents 
s as part of 
ednesday in -j 
airman of ^ 
ie event a $w 




Mr. Leonard stated that $10 billion is 
spent yearly on back care, and $4.5 
billion is spent on side effects from 
drugs. He said that if something isn't 
done, health care will soon be obtaining 
20 per cent of the country's money. 

According to Mr. Leonard, a tran- 
sformed lifestyle is needed, with less 



wasting, more enjoyment and 
creativity, and a more dignified ap- 
proach to dying. Mr. Leonard said that 
there is a "wide-awake feeling with 
being healthy." He stated that we 
should unify body, mind, and spirit 

Mr. Leonard suggested "Grandma's 
good health habits" for keeping in 
shape, such as no smoking, no drinking, 



seven eight hours of sleep nightly, 
regular meals, no in-between snacks, 
breakfast every morning, and regular 
exercise. 

When asked about his own personal 
health schedule, Mr. Leonard said that 
every day he runs at least three miles, 
and that at his present age of 54 he was 
in better shape than he was at 24. 




UNUSUAL MASKS — The 
filmed portion of the play in 
which these masks are used 
involved the shooting of 16 



millimeter film. Tommy 
Whitehead, Don Sepulvado and 
Paul Keyser aided in the 
shooting of the sequence. 



"Knots" is an adaptation of the 
two plays "Gone Out" and 
"Card Index" written by Polish 
playwright Tadeusz Rozewicz. 



Reunion scheduled 



A day-long reunion of persons who 
attended NSU 50 years ago will be 
planned for Oct. 15 in conjunction with 
NSU's football game against Lamar 
University. 

The reunion is expected to bring 
together more than 100 alumni who 
attended Northwestern — or Louisiana 
Normal as it was then known — in the 
1920's. The last time a 50-year reunion 
was held at NSU was in November of 
1975. 

Dr. Jolly Harper, a Methodist 
minister who lives in Natchitoches, is 
coordinating the 50-year reunion for 
persons who attended NSU before 1927. 
He is being assisted by four other 
alumni from the 1920's — Mrs. Tom 
Baker, Mrs. Frances Gardey, Mrs. Jeff 



DeBlieux and Bert Boyd. 

The program is scheduled to begin 
with registration and a reception in the 
Student Union at 10 a. m. to be followed 
at 12:30 p. m. with a banquet in the 
Student Union Ballroom. 

Alumni returning for the reunion will 
be given guided tours of the campus, 
allowing them to see how the university 
has blended some of the old Louisiana 
Normal with the new Northwestern. 
Special tours of historic Natchitoches 
are also included in the program's 
activities. 

Participants in the 50-year reunion 
will be guests of the university when 
NSU plays Lamar University of 
Beaumont, Tex., in 16,000-seat Harry 
"Rags" Turpin Stadium at 7:30 p. m. 



"The reunion we had two years ago," 
said Harper, "was a tremendous 
success. We had 100 attend our last one, 
and this year we are expecting an even 
greater number. Several of our alumni 
who were great athletes and student 
body leaders 50 years ago have assured 
me they will be returning for our 
reunion." 

Harper stated that anyone who at- 
tended NSU in 1927 or before is en- 
couraged to attend. 

He said reservations to attend the 
banquet must be made with Dr. C. B. 
Ellis, assistant to the president. 
Banquet tickets are $6 each. 



Demon band to receive 
new uniforms 



STATE FAIR QUEEN — Bonnie Outlaw was chosen last week 
as State Queen out of a field of 18 contestants. Members of the 
State Fair Court include: Lisa Breazeale, Rhonda Baham, 
Candi Hart, Julie Hatch, Jo Julian, Debbie Page, Trina Drake 
and Darleen Damico. 



Dischler, Lee Ann Blaufass, Vicki 
Williams, Karen Carr, Janice Rogers, 
Shirley Acy, Christolyn Turner, Laura 

Wilson, Maggie Horton, Judy Foster, 
Vicki Bordelon, Monica Smith, Mary 
Ann Gallien, and Debbie Nichols. 

During the day of preliminaries, the 
girls will have a three-minute in- 
terview, three minute talent presen- 
tation and swimsuit competition. 
Swims uit competition was added this 
year for the first time. Darlene Damico 
said, "It will give the girls a chance to 
do the swimsuit competition before the 
actual pageant and it will give the 
judges something extra to judge the 
girls on." 

Some of the talent for that day will 
include toe dancing, singing, jazz 
dancing, instrumental playing, in- 
terpretations, gymnastics and art 
dramatization. 

Val Scarbro, who is in charge of 
obtaining judges for the pageant, said 
the following people will judge for 
preliminaries: Mrs. Johnny Kemper, 
Shreveport; Mr. Robert Ammons, 
Many; Connie Ammons, Many; Mr. E. 
H. Gilson, Shreveport; Mr. Burton 
Weaver Jr., Flora; and standby judge, 
Danny Seymore, Natchioches. 

The girls had their first practice 
Wednesday, October 5, and will be 
having many more before October 15. 



The 150 Club has been organized at 
NSU for the purpose of securing con- 
tributions of $150 each from 150 sources 
to provide the funds needed to purchase 
new band uniforms. 

The idea for the club originated with 
President-elect Dr. Rene Bienvenu who 
also became the first member of the 
organization. Dr. J. Robert Smith, 
chairman of the department of music, 
and Dr. E.O. Howell are heading the 
membershp drive. 

Dr. Smith said the contributions are 
being made to the Northwestern 
Foundation and are earmarked for the 
150 Club. He said more than 30 
donations have already been made 
through the 150 Club. 

The band booster organization was 
named The 150 Club because $150 is 
needed from 150 persons to provide 
funds for new uniforms for 150 band 
members. 

Flag thefts 

The flags will no longer fly over 
Harry "Rags" Turpin Stadium, the 
Student Union or Natchitoches, at least 
not until such time as the 25 flags which 
disappeared Homecoming Day are 
returned. 

The Demon Booster Club recently 
purchased 100 purple, orange and white 
banners at a cost of $15 apiece and 
presented the items to Northwestern. In 
return for this g gesture, Northwestern 
students, among other culprits, walked 
away with a number of the banners. 

The CURRENT SAUCE has been 
notified by the Office of External Af- 
fairs that persons returning flags prior 
to Oct. 27 will be asked no questions. 
Any person caught, in the future, 
removing a flag with the intention of 
making it his personal property 
(stealing) will be dealt with according 
to the law. 



The Northwestern Demon Marching 
Band, which had a membership of more 
than 170 in the late 1960's, now has 50 
instrumentalists, but Smith said 50 
freshman band members will be added 
in each of the next two years to bring 
the band to a 150-member marching 
group. 

Smith said, "The uniforms that we 
are currently wearing were purchased 
in 1966. They are worn out and no longer 
conform with the styles of con- 
temporary band uniforms. At this time, 
we do not even have enough usable 
uniforms to accomodate the small 
marching unit which we have." 

The campaign for community funds 
was organized, according to Dr. Smith, 
because appropriations for new 
uniforms are not included in the current 
music department budget, and the 
uniforms could not be obtained through 
regular budgetary procedures prior to 



1979. 

Dr. Smith said Dr. Bienvenu, in 
proposing the establishment of the 150 
Club, also pointed out that the purchase 
of the uniforms with private contribu- 
tions would allow the music department 
to increase expenditures from its 
operating budget for instruments, 
music and other academic supplies and 
materials. 

Northwestern director of bands 
Wayne Blackwell, said, "The entire 
band is encouraged by the tremendous 
display of public support through the 
150 Club, even in its early stages, and 
we who are associated with the Demon 
Marching Band are committed to 
becoming the kind of group of which 
those who support us can take pride." 

Blackwell further commented that 
the band is planning cake sales, car- 
washes, and other activities with the 
proceeds earmarked for the 150 Club. 






WELL DESERVED UNIFORMS— The members of the Demon 
Marching Band will soon be receiving new band uniforms 
through contributions made by groups wishing to jom the 150 
Club. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE October 11, 1977 



Co's Corner 



The Demon Booster Club 
recently purchased 100 
orange, purple and white flags 
at a cost of $15 apiece to be 
displayed at Northwestern' s 
home games. 

It seems that students don't 
appreciate the gesture very 
much as at least 25 of the 
banners have not been 
recovered from the 
Homecoming weekend. The 
CURRENT SAUCE has been 
notified that any person ap- 
prehended in the future with a 
flag or caught in the process of 
"ripping one off," will be 
treated like any other person 
who steals. 

It is a shame that any 
person would just take it upon 
himself to walk off with 
someone else's property. Do 
students at Northwesern wish 
to be treated like the adults 
they are or would they prefer 
to be treated as children? 



If we students cannot be 
trusted with such an item as a 
flag, why should the ad- 
ministration trust us with such 
a responsibility; what in- 
dication does the ad- 
ministration see that we can 
handle more serious 
responsibilities? 



Childish behavior on our 
part will result, as it has in the 
past, in limitations in the 
responsibilities and privileges 
we would have. 

Grow up. If one can't handle 
responsibilities now how does 
one expect to handle the 
responsibilities of a job, 
family, etc.? 



SUGB notice 

The SUGB has the position of 
chairman of the Fine Arts committee 
open. The chairman is a voting board 
member and is voted on by the board 
after an interview. 

Requirements for this position are: 1) 
must have been an active member of a 
Union committee for at least one 
semester or presently serving on a 
committee, 2) must possess an overall 
2.0 average, 3) must be a full time NSU 
student in good standing, and 4) may 
not be on scholastic or disciplinary 
probation. 



SGA at a glance 



The Senate of Northwestern 
was called to order on Oct. 3, 
at 6:35 p. m. by Senate 
chairman Lane Pittard. Roll 
was called by Debbie Page. 
Absent were Davis and 
Johnson. 

Walker commended 
Breland, Spirit Committee 
Chairman, on a great job done 
for Homecoming. He also 
discussed Campus Security 
and Traffic Committee, 
Senate folders, reception, 
SGA-SUGB party, and Student 
Court. 

Pittard discussed Student 
Services meeting, infirmary 
hours, signs, band uniforms, 
garbage at Chaplain's Lake, 
and chimes at Northwestern. 

McKellar discussed budget, 
KNWD audit and committee. 

McKhmey asked for help at 
polls Wednesday, and discu- 
ssed new Election Codes. 

Breland announced that the 
Spirit Committee had pur- 
chased 3,000 clickers, and that 
he was going to Shreveport 
Wednesday to discuss State 
Fair activities with Mayor 
Allen. Breland also discussed 
Brunch, Handouts, and the 
SGA flag football game, and 
party following. 
NEW BUSINESS 

Barton moved to accept 
election results, Hargis 
seconded, motion passed. 
Walker swore in Potter, 
Rhodes, Burkhalter, Cathey, 
Cottrell, Wilson, and Karr. 



Walker discussed SGA- 
SUGB party. 

Sanders moved to accept 
budget. McCarty seconded, 
motion passed. 

Page announced SGA 
Potpourri pictures in two 
weeks. 

Sanders discussed Senate 
boxes. 

Walker appointed Com- 
mutes, McCarty moved to 
accept appointments, Cathey 
seconded. Appointments 
accepted. 

Reflections 



Breland discussed practises 
for Football for Senators. 

Manning discussed Senator 
abscences. 

Manning discussed Office 
being locked. 

Nugent advised Senate that 
Senators were automatically 
removed after three absences. 

McCarty moved to adjourn. 
Cathey seconded. Meeting 
adjourned at 7:20 p. m. 

Respectfully 
Debbie Page, 
SGA Secretary 



Williams , 
commends 

students 

Dear Editor: 

Student support for Nor- 
thwestern football this season 
has been overwhelming, and I 
would like to express my 
heartfelt appreciation to our 
entire student body not only 
for rallying around the foot- 
ball program but also for the 
renewed snese of school spirit 
that prevails across the 
campus. 

Frankly, members of the 
coaching staff and the football 
team attribute much of our 
success thus far this season to 
what has been the most en- 
couraging display of student 
support for athletics at North- 
western in years. 

And my pride in the student 
body goes beyond the ob- 

( Continued on Page 4) 

Office 

announces 

interviews 

Louisiana Machinery 
Company, Inc., is seeking 
prospective employees from 
December graduates in 
business, general studies and 
liberal arts. Interviews will be 
held on Tuesday, Oct. 18 from 
8:30 a. m. to 3:30 p. m. 

Welex, from Houston, 
Texas, will be interviewing 
December graduates in in- 
dustrial and electronic 
engineering technology on 
Wednesday, Oct. 19. 

Also interviewing on Oc- 
tober 19 is Caddo Parish 
School Board. Their 
representative will be here to 
meet all graduates certified in 
elementary and secondary 
education. 



Kids not as happy 



More than a third of U. S. 
parents believe they enjoyed a 
happier childhood than their 
children are experiencing, a 
new study shows. "Parents 
clearly have some doubts 
about the happiness of their 
children today," said the 
study sponsored by General 
Mills, Inc. and conducted by 
the polling firm of 
Yankelovich, Skelly & White, 
Inc. 

In the study of 1,230 U. S. 
households, 37 percent of all 
parents felt children today are 
not as happy as when the 
parents were children. Sixteen 
percent felt today's youth are 
happier, 46 percent felt there 
was no difference, and one 
percent did not know. 



In trying to analyze the 
findings, Dr. John Conger, 
professor of clinical 
psychology at the University 
of Colorado School of 
Medicine, said, "When these 
parents were adolescents, life 
was in many ways simpler, 
more innocent, more 
predictable, and less riddled 
with social conflicts." In 
contrast, today's youth have 
seen racial strife, rioting, bu- 
rning in the cities 
assassinations, deep divisions 
over Vietnam, political 
corruption, and Watergate." 

Could it possibly be that 
today the world is holding up 
godless standards to the 
youth? For example, we hear 



357-1050 




Gu/tar 




ore 



f 

Natchitoches 

\\w 

617 SECOND 



ST. 



our parents tell us: get a 
better education, go to college 
so you can get a better job that 
pays better so you can get all 
the 'things' you want — rather 
than the Biblical pattern of 
getting an education to 
sharpen the 'tools' God has 
given us to glorify Him and 
help our brothers. 

The only true source of joy 
then must be found outside of 
ourselves. This means 
believers in Jesus Christ are 
free from the false and 
damnable notion that keeping 
the Law, which is impossible 
to begin with, is a way of 
getting on right terms with 
God. 

By freeing us from the 
heresy Christ rooted out of our 
hearts the two common false 
reasons for trying to be 

law-abiding, namely, fear of 
punishment and the hope of a 
reward. There is no punish- 
ment to fear since Christ bore 
our punishment for us. (Gal. 
3:13). 

Freedom from the Law 
leaves us with the one and only 
right reason for serving God 
and people — love. "We love, 
because he first loved us.. He 
who loves God should love his 
brother also". (I John 4:19, 
21). 

In God's love, you will find 
everlasting happiness! 

Reverend Greg G. Werdin 



Readers comment 

on volleyball, CODIFIL 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to reply to Dr. 
Carr's article concerning the 
possible annihilation of the 
NSU woman's volleyball 
team. I would like to have my 
reply publicized since similar 
arguments have previously 
been presented to Dr. Carr 
with little or no positive 
response. 

One of the reasons given for 
termination of the volleyball 
program was lack of spec- 
tators present at volleyball 
matches. As a past member of 
both the volleyball team and 
the tennis team, I am qualified 
to state that attendance is 
greater at volleyball matches 
than at the tennis matches. I 
feel that this argument 
against the volleyball 
program is thereby invalid. 

The reported lack of funds 
necessary to support the 
volleyball team is also a myth. 
The number of scholarships 
alloted to the volleyball team 
is in the area of four full 
tuition scholarships which are 
divided among the volleyball 
team members. The football 
team is reported to have in the 
neighborhood of 70 such 
scholarships alloted to their 
use. As for the expense in- 
curred in the recruiting of 
"quality players" from such 
distant places as California, 
the team members com- 
prising the volleyball team for 
the past three years have been 
Louisiana residents and these 
girls have captured one of the 
top three places in the state 
playoffs. Several of the team 
members participating in the 
program for the past three 
years have not been on 
scholarship. 

The statement was made 
that most Louisiana colleges 
do not have women's 
volleyball programs. As of 
last year, both Louisiana Tech 
and Northeast sponsored a 
volleyball team. 

It is my personal conviction 
that the decision for termin- 
ation of the volleyball team 
was a product of the biased 
influence of the previous 
coach. While coach, she was 
totally disinterested in 
volleyball and the only in- 
fluence she had on the team 
and the program as a whole 
was detrimental. She was not 
genuinely concerned with the 
sport of volleyball and her 
apathy possibly influenced the 
Athletic Council in their 
decision to eliminate 
volleyball from the athletic 
program. The players 
evidenced their concern over 
the gradually deteriorating 
situation to the proper 
authorities, but no action was 
ever taken in response to their 
frequent complaints, s- 
uggestions or pleas. 

The future in volleyball is in 
the hands of those people 
currently involved in or 
acquainted with the sport The 
future teachers and coaches 
will be robbed of an important 
element of their education if 
the volleyball team is 
discontinued. 

I feel that these facts and 
opinions should be aired to the 



public in hopes of possibly 
reviving the sport on campus 
and thereby influencing the 
Athletic Council to amend 
their decision to terminate the 
volleyball program. 

Sincerely, 
Gwen M. Teekell 



No, the volleyball team does 
not lack quality— but then the 
athletic council would not 
know unless they came to a 
match. 

Sincerely 
Greg Myers 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to respond to an 
article in the Current Sauce of 
October 4, 1977. In an article 
quoting Dr. Carr, there was a 
statement about the NSU 
Varsity Volleyball team 
concerning quality vs quan- 
tity. Obviously this statement 
was premature! I have been 
working with the volleyball 
team for weeks, and I can 
assure ANYONE that our is a 
team of QUALITY! 

Last night NSU held a round 
robin tournament hosting 
LSU, USL, and NLU. I sat in 
awe as I saw six fine athletes, 
disguised as beautiful women, 
field spiked balls (which are 
know to reach up to 100 mph) 
set from off-balanced 
positions, and then spike the 
ball back at the opposition. I 
was part of a large number of 
people watching the Lady 
Demons in a tremendous show 
of strength, skill, daring, and 
finnesse. I (and others) 
gripped our seats as we saw 
one of Janan's well placed 
dinks drop on the oppositions 
floor; we winced as did the 
defense as Sheila slammed a 
spike down at them; we 
screamed as Dore dove on the 
ball making another 
tremendous save; and I have 
never seen so much ex- 
citement when we were 
treated to successive volleys 
consisting of hard spikes and 
diving saves. 

The team had no feelings of 
loss as they went down to LSU. 
Our women played superb 
volleyball against tough 
competition. 

The only problems holding 
back the team from getting 
spectator support are a lack of 
publicity (the team had to 
handle it) and poor facilities 
(the PE Major's building has 
no bleachers causing very 
cramped quarters for both the 
players and the spectators.) 

1977-78 fiscal rear 



(Ed.'s note: The following 
letter was printed in the 
Natchitoches Times and then 
forwarded to the CURRENT 
SAUCE by the writer.) 
To the Editor: 



The statements referred to 
in your recent editorial, 
"Remarks Shock Com- 
munity," do not show a sense 
of responsibility nor of 
maturity one would expect 
from a speaker at any 
gathering much less one of 
young people who are sin- 
cerely searching for direction 
in their lives. It is not hard to 
notice that people who have 
deep faith in God or His 
teachings through 
Christianity or other means, 
have a sense of peace or 
happiness that makes one 
wish that he or she could 
capture that same secret of 
life. 

I have never forgotten an 
incident in my early twenties, 
when it was customary for 
southerners, after graduation, 
to spend a winter or a month 
or two in New York. It hap- 
pened that we had met Mac, a 
very able young lawyer on 
shipboard. He could be 
counted upon to take each girl 
from back home out to dinner 
or dancing on these visits. 

This is what Mac related to 
me after one such visit: It was 
Sunday and he asked his date, 
"Aren't you going to your 
church before we have din- 
ner?" "No," she said. "I 
haven't been for the past year. 
You remember we had a 
discussion when I was here 
last year and you won. I've 
lost my faith." "Ever since 
then," Mac told me, 
"regardless of how I think, I 
never disparage anyone's 
faith or religion. It is such an 
enviable thing to have. 
Discussion, O. K., but 
disparagement, No. I'll never 
do it again." 

One more comment: I was 
very impressed at the meeting 
of an interfaith group a few 
years later when some very 
practical and intelligent men 



and women were present. 
One, an advertising director, 
spoke when his turn came. If 
we follow the guidance of the 
laws of God and Christianity « 
we can find the answer to ly 
living. It is like a stranger to * 
civilization who has never ju 
used a can-opener. He tries a $ 
variety of tools: a knife, i ^ 
corkscrew, a hammer, bu, f 
they do not work. Then he uses s 
the can-opener. It did the job. f 
He concluded, therefore, that f 
it was the key to his problem 
of securing what he needed 
from the can. In life, he said,., 
we try everything and then get p 
finally to the thing that works: , • 
faith in God and Christianity. 

A Believer in the Young 
Generation 

(name withheld upon request) 



Alphi 

Eta Chi 
Kappa Al; 
initiated ei, 
ivy pledge 
October L 
Davis, Ca 
Brisco, Dor 
Williams, 
Linda Wal 
Summers, 
companied 
the NSU-N1 
Saturday ni 

The Sor 
AKAdemics 
at the Foun 
New Orlean 

Soror Jm 
recently 
Homecomii 
Sorors Vic 
Carol Lynn ] 
Faye Wri| 
nominated 
Court 



Dear Editor: 

I would like to thank your 
for printing the article abom 
Kim Steinhorst, the NSU 
student who spent a year in 
Montpeller, France on the 
CODIFIL scholarship 
program. My thanks also to 
the reporter who interviewed 
Kim and to Kim himself for 
relating some of his ex- 
periences at Paul Valery 
University. 

Let me add that this 
scholarship is now being 
awarded by CODIFIL on a 
yearly basis. The current NSU 
recipient, Anna Marie 
Cicardo, is now beginning her 
academic year in France As 
soon as I receive the ap- 
plication forms for the 1978-79 
scholarship, I will pass the 
information on the CURRENT 
SAUCE so that all eligible 
students interested in ap- 
plying may avail themselves 
of this opportunity. 

Let me also emphasize that 
this scholarship is open to all 
students who have completed 
a minimum of two semesters 
of college French. These 
students need not be 
majoring, nor even minoring 
in French as long as they have 
the basic courses to enable 
them to adapt to the very 
intensive language training 
offered at Montpellier. 
Sincerely, 
Elizabeth A. Rubino 

Asst. Professor of French 



Dei 

The Delta 
guests of th< 
last Thursda 
Chapter exch 
Fraternity ho 

A $100.00 
sponsored by 
money for 
fund. Tickets 
for one dolh 
obtained froir 
member. The 
held on Sunda 
8:30 pm over ] 
president Dai 
draw the wini 
Delta Zeta 
Sigma Tau G 
ty, were the r 
first place aw; 
coming float 
float, which 
product of 
organizations, 
"Something ( 
New, Life and' 

Serving at 
Open House 
Rene Bienver 
Fran Wise, K 
Helen Hubley, 
Vanessa Davi 
Drake. The Oj 
given as a j 
Northwestern I 
Student G 
Association an 
the recreation 



SGA accepts budget 



the 



Kappa 

Kappa Alpha 
theme "V 



Clul 



Last week, during regular 
session, the Senate approved 
the 1977-78 budget totaling 
$23,309.52. John McKellar, 
treasurer for the SGA, 
prepared the budget and of- 
fered explanations for several 
of the items on the budget. 

McKellar stressed that the 
total revenues may exceed the 
budget estimates, as may 
total expenditures. The budget 
is projected through the end of 
the summer semester, 1978. 

Under expenditures, 
general expenses, McKellar 
stated that the scholarship 
cost is exact covering fall, 
spring, and summer 
semesters for a full slate of 
officers. 

In computing committee 
operating expenses, McKellar 



said increases in allotments to 
Student Services and School 
Spirit and Publicity com- 
mittees were made. The spirit 
committee pays for State Fair 
Week expenses incurred, 
posters announcing pep 
rallies, clickers and related 
items. Of the Student Ser- 
vices' budget, $400 has been 
allocated for use by the 
Drama Department for their 
upcoming trip to Baton Rouge 
for festival competition. 

Miscellaneous expenses 
category has an item listed 
SAC (Student Advisory 
Council) and McKellar ex- 
plicated this expense. SAC is 
an organization to which 



Home E 

The NSU S 



NSU'sSGA automaticaUy ftUU. 

belongs. The organization 

serves in an advisory capacity 

to the Board of Trustees. Each 

SGA pays $25 in dues to 

establish an operating fund for ™™ m <* aut 
SAC * Oct. 3 at 6 p.m 

was c dllcd to 

McKellar further stated that p,.^^ Mrs 
at one time the SGA paid a Dy e 
$350 fee to the Student Lobby* Tne progra 
a now defunct organization- Qf ^ 



The additional money 



presentation of 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE OLDMLXON 
Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 



LINDA CHE CHAR 
Managing Editor 

RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
periods and bi-weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
th western. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con- 
sidered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of journalistic style and available space. 



JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 



FRANKLIN I. PRESSON 
Adviser 



Budget for 1977-78 
Revenues : 

Balance August 30, 1977 
Estimated Fall Revenue 
Estimated Spring Revenue 
Estimated Summer Revenue 
KNWD 

TOTAL REVENUE 

EXPENDITURES 
General Expenses: 
Scholarships 
Telephone 
Travel Expenses 
Office supplies and Postage 



allocated would be used if SAC ^ jjj arie 
were to become involved W refreshments, 
lobbying or a like function. I ^ guest sp 

Any questions one mighl meeting was 

have concerning an item in the Wyatt from the 

budget should be directed « D *y Developr 

McKellar. located at 311 

She gave the cli 

view of the activ 

place at the cer 

The Freshmi 

will be held Oct( 

be held at 

Management H 

8:30 pm. All new 

invited and er 

attend. Refresh 

served. 



$ 7,711.01 
10,000.00 
9,000.00 
3,000.00 
2,000.00 



S 6,571.52 
700.00 
1,113.00 



$31,711.0' 



Total 

Committee Operating Expenses: 
School Spirit and Publicity 



750.00 



$9,134.53 



Student Services 
Elections Board 
Student Rights, Legal Aid 
and Community Relations 
Speaker Series 
Total 

Miscellaneous Expenses: 
Advertisement 
Flowers 

Mr. and Miss NSU Pictures 
SAC (Student Advisory Council) 
Total 

TOTAL EXPENDITURES 
CONTINGENCY 



1,775.00 
2,200.00 
100.00 

475.00 
9,000.00 



n$325.00 
135.00 

65.00 

100.00 



National Assoc 
Secretari 
The NSU chaj 
Rational Assoc 
Wetaries has ai 
<ficers and mem 
$13,550. 1977.78 academic 

Elected as pres 
*udent organiz 
^laStagg.Shirli 
*as chosen as vi( 

saUoi 49 ! 8 secretary. 
„ I Other officer 

The contingency that remains is required by the SGA Constitution * . . . n y, a i r . 
be kept as an emergency fund or in the event of some unexpect^ k ullt 'iy cnair. 
«pense. 'reazeale, nisto 

Overall, I view the SGA to be in very stable condition financially^ iuu nt . j 
and fully able to meet all the needs and requirements of the stud** " u "i , ana 
body. . Y Ulanne Beverly. 

Respectfully subm.^,^ Qrganizati( 



John Mc 
SGA Trea 



asu^rship includes tt 
-— "^dents: Linda 



October 11, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



[L 



were present. ^ 
>rtising director, fi 
lis turn came. If ' ( 
! guidance of the f 
and Christianity <n 

the answer to |y 
ike a stranger to » 
who has never & 
jener. He tries a fj, 
wis: a knife, t ^ 
a hammer, bu h 
ark. Then he uses 
er. It did the job. 
i, therefore, that 
y to his problem 
what he needed 
i. In life, he said, 
ihing and then get in 
thing that works: 
and Christianity, 
ever in the Young 



leld upon request) 



ke to thank your 
the article abom 
lorst, the NSU ' 
spent a year in 
France on the 
scholarship 
[y thanks also to 
who interviewed 
Kim himself for 
>me of his ex- 
at Paul Valery 

add that this 
> is now being 
r CODIFIL on a 
. The current NSU 
Anna Marie 
low beginning her 
e»r in France As 

receive the ap- 
•ms for the 197&-79 
, I will pass the 

on the CURRENT 

that all eligible 
nterested in ap- 

avail themselves 
>rtunity. 

Iso emphasize that 
-ship is open to all 
io have completed 
l of two semesters 
French. These 
need not be 
nor even minoring 
s long as they have 
courses to enable 
,dapt to the very 
language training 
Montpellier. 
lincerely, 
>eth A. Rubino 
jfessor of French 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Eta Chi Chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. 
initiated eight girls into their 
ivy pledge club Saturday, 
October 1. They are Emma 
Davis, Cassi White, Karen 
Brisco, Doretha Price, Sujuan 
Williams, Sandra Helton, 
Linda Walker, and Maxine 
Summers. The ivies ac- 
companied their Big Sisters to 
the NSU-NLU football game 
Saturday night. 

The Sorors attended a 
AKAdemics conference held 
at the Fountain Bleu Hotel in 
New Orleans, Sept. 24-25. 

Soror Juanita Bogan was 
recently nominated for 
Homecoming Court, and 
Sorors Victoria Williams, 
Carol Lynn Martin, and Linda 
Faye Wright have been 
nominated for State Fair 
Court 



Delta Zeta 



Riches" took third place 
honors in the Homecoming 
Parade float contest. 
Chairmen of the float were 
Dicky Berry and Fair Hyams. 

KA's flag football team will 
be a major contender in the 
intramural football playoffs 
for the campus championship 
in flag football. 

Many KA's travelled to 
Thibodeaux last weekend to 
view the NSU vs. Nicholls 
game, followed by a trip to 
New Orleans Sunday for the 
Saints' game. 

Chapter exchanges in the 
past few weeks have been held 



thwestern Martin is studying 
electronic engineering and in 
his spare time he enjoys 
football, basketball, 
volleyball, and baseball. He is 
also involved in religious, 
community and charity ac- 
tivities in the Natchitoches 
area. 

The Phi Beta Sigma Squire 
Club met and elected officers 
for the Fall 1977 semester. 
Officers are Dennis Brown, 
president; Stanley Rhodes, 
secretary; and Annual 
Jackson, treasurer. 

Other members include 
George Papillion, Kevin 



The Delta Zetaswere the 
guests of the Kappa Alphas 
last Thursday night at the 
Chapter exchange held at the 
Fraternity house. 

A $100.00 raffle is being 
sponsored by the DZ's to raise 
money for their activities 
fund. Tickets are being sold 
for one dollar and can be 
obtained from any Delta Zeta 
member. The drawing will be 
held on Sunday, October 16 at 
8:30 pm over KNWD-fm. SGA 
president David Walker will 
draw the winning ticket. 

Delta Zetas, along with 
Sigma Tau Gamma fraterni- 
ty, were the recipients of the 
first place award in the home- 
coming float contest. The 
float, which was a joint 
product of the two 
organizations, held the theme 
"Something Old, Something 
New, Life and Times at NSU." 

Serving at last weekend's 
Open House honoring Dr. 
Rene Bienvenu were DZ's 
Fran Wise, Karen Lejeune, 
Helen Hubley, Debbie Page, 
Vanessa Davis, and Trina 
Drake. The Open House was 
given as a joint effort of 
Northwestern faculty and the 
Student Government 
Association and was held at 
the recreation complex. 



Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha's float, with 
the theme "With Rags to 




the many organizations that 
entered a float in the 
Homecoming Parade two 
weekends ago. Sorority 
members rode on he float in 
the parade that morning, then 
held a tea at the sorority house 
for parents, alumni, an 
members of Phi Mu from 
Northeast. 

Phi Mu Linda Leger was 
named as Active of the Month 
for September by the mem- 
bers of Phi Mu. 

Phi Mu recently won first 
place in their category for flag 
football, a division of Nor- 
thwestern's intramural 
program. 



with Sigma Kappa and Delta 
Zeta. 



Phi Beta Sigma 

The Zeta Iota Chapter of Phi 
Beta Sigma at NSU announces 
its fall line member of the 

Crescent Club. He is Al 
Martin, a 19 year old 
sophomore from the city of 
New Orleans. While at Nor- 



Stewart, Eric Choyce, Alton 
Wade, Julius Davis, and Otis 
Taylor. 

Fraternity members held a 
car wash on September 24. 
Proceeds from the project 
went to SAD (Sigma Attack on 
Defects). 



Phi Mu 

Phi Mu sorority was one of 



Omega Psi Phi 

Omega Psi Phi Fraternity 
has participated in philan- 
thropic activities recently by 
helping area merchants with 
repairs. Club members helped 
lay tile at Thomas Nursery, 
and did some painting at St. 
Anthony School 

Six men have been pledged 
recently into the Fraternity. 
They include Jerome Patyon, 
Jeffery Thomas, Charles 
Walker, Connie Hatcher, 
Eddie Hamilton, and Dale 
Sibley. Supervising these 
young men will be Roscoe 
Lewis, Dean of Pledges. 

Many of the Omega Psi Phi 
members attended the game 
between the Stephen F. Austin 
Lumberjacks and the NSU 
Demons in Nacogdoches. 

A banquet was held on 
September 28 in honor of NSU 
President Arnold Kilpa trick. 



Sigma Kappa 

The Delta Mu chapter of 
Sigma Kappa recently held a 
rummage sale at the 
residence of Jeanne Melen- 
con. They were also honored 
with a visit from the district 
representative of the National 
Headquarters. 

Sigma Kappa were the 



guests of the First Baptist 
Church of Natchitoches on 
Sunday, Oc. 9. 

A lavalier ceremony was 
held on Oct. 4, and the pledges 
received the drop letters 
previously belonging to their 
big sisters. Big sisters will be 
revealed on the weekend of 
Oct. 14 with the pledges 
honored by a party at the 
Sigma Kappa House. 

Sigma Kappa participated 
in the rodeo last weekend in 
the categories of goat sacking, 
wild cow milking, and greased 
pig chase competitions. 

Sigma Kappa recently 
selected Amy Yarbro as 
Sunshine of the Week, Ann 
Twilley as Pledge of the week 
and G wen Teekell as Sunshine 
of the month. 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

Sigma Tau Gamma 
Fraternity, along with Delta 
Zeta Sorority, won first place 
in the contest for homecoming 
floats two weekends ago. 
Their prizes for the honor was 
$100.00. 

Sigma Tau Gammas aided 
the Demon Booster Club in 
putting up the purple, white, 
and orange flags in the Nat- 
chitoches area on 
Homecoming Day. The flags 
will be displayed on each day 
of an NSU game. 

Fraternity members par- 
ticipated last weekend in the 
annual Ag-Club Rodeo. 

A Cajun Gumbo Party was 
held recently at the Sig Tau 
House, with Landry Bonnette 
as chef. 

Jerry Hale is currently 
serving as Pledge trainer. 
Pledge of the week is Jeff 
Runge, who was recently 
selected by the chapter for 
this honor. 

The Fraternity is currently 
making plans for State Fair 
Weekend in Shreveport and 
the annual Halloween 
Haunted House. 




iget Clubs elect officers, 
announce activities 



The 



Home Ec Club 

NSU Student 



Home 



rA automatically! 

The organization! 

n advisory capacity 

d of Trustees. Each 

i $25 in dues to 

n operating fund for ^™™ s aub ^ Monday ' 
Oct. 3 at 6 p.m. The meeting 

was called to order by the 
rfurmer stated that prggj^ ^ NeU Reed 

le the SGA paid * py e 

the Student Lobby, Tne program inc i u ded 
funct organization, ^u^,, of activities, 
Iditional monejj presentation o{ a doorprize to 
?ouldbeusedifSA u Ms . Marie Camors and 
>ecome involved w refreshments. 
»r a like function. ; ^ guest spea ker for the 

lestions one rnigbl meeting was Mrs. Gladys 
erninganitemintlxWyatt from the Natchitoches 
ould be directed « D *y Development Center 
located at 311 Royal Street. 
She gave the club a thorough 
% view of the activities that take 
place at the center. 

The Freshman Reception 
will be held October 26. It will 
be held at the Home 
Management House from 7- 
8:30 pm. All new freshmen are 
invited and encouraged to 
attend. Refreshment will 
served. 




7,711.01 
10,000.00 
9,000.00 
3,000.00 
2,000.00 



6,571.52 
700.00 
1,113.00 



$31,711-1" 



750.00 



$9,134.S 



be 



$13, 



550.00, 



National Association for 
Secretaries 
The NSU chapter of the 
ational Association for 
scretaries has announced its 
leers and members for the 

78 academic year. 
Elected as president of the 
udent organization was 
la Stagg, Shirley Landrum 
*8s chosen as vice president 
$23*309 52 ^ Venis* Seasy was selected 
sa^oi "f* secretary. 

w Other officers include 
? e o?^^x U >^licity chairman Lisa 

P'eazeale, historian, Pam 
:ondition f inanciallyj Lii t . j tr»»iir»r 

■ementsof the styd^£ uot > ana treasurer, 

. "Ulanne Beverly. 
; ^ThnwS> organization's mem- 
SGATreaso^Tirship includes the following 
'"dents: Linda Woolridge, 



1,775.00 
2,200.00 
100.00 

475.00 
9,000.00 



n$325.00 
135.00 

65.00 

100.00 



Janice Fields, Linda Walker, 
Debra Sowell, Martha 
Wallace, Ruth Ann Martin, 
Hattie Turner, Barbara 
Lucas, Felicia Mills, Judith 
Green, Matrice Adger, 
Frances Lloyd, Karen 
Briscoe, Tommie Herbert, 
Kay D. Ware, LaDonna 
Delany, Becky Batten, Connie 
Smith, Becky Caples, Lisa 
Wright, Lucy Wester and 
Cheri Smith. 

Faculty sponsors are Carol 
D. McCoy and Janelle Rue of 
the Department of Business- 
Distributive Education and 
Office Aclministration. 



Student Nurses Association 

The Student Nurses 
Association-Warrington 
campus elected officers for 
1977-78. They include: 
Kathleen Forte, president; 
Sally Willis, vice president; 
Neal Jaber, treasurer; Karen 
Tarpley, recording secretary; 
Rhonda Green, corresponding 
secretary, and Linda Slack, 
historian. 

The officers have planned 
an eventful semester. A Hallo- 
ween party is scheduled for 
the children at the Shriner's 
Hospital for Crippled 
Children, a food roundup is 
planned for needy families in 
the area, plus guest speakers 
and group outings are slated. 

The club sponsored a 
Teacher Appreciation Day on 
Sept. 8. The entire nursing 
staff was served doughnuts 
and coffee in the faculty 
lounge and each teacher 
received an apple. 

The SNA also sponsored a 
skating party on Sept. 30 at 



Playland Skating Center. 

On October 4, Mrs. Lee, a 
representative from the 
Caddo Red Cross Association 
talked to the club about her 
organization and how our club 
could participate. The club is 
looking forward to helping 
with blood pressure drives and 
first aid stations. 

University Players 

The University Players 
recently elected officers for 
the fall semester, according to 
Ray Schenxider, associate 
professor of speech. 

New officers include: Lisa 
Smith, president; Bob 
Gilmore, vice president; 
Barbara McShane, secretary; 
Janet Zappone, treasurer; 



NEW PLEDGE - Newly pledged into Phi Beta 
Sigma Fraternity is Freshman Al Martin 



and Charlie Grau, public 
relations. 

Membership in University 
Players is open to any student 
interested in drama and 
students may still join the 
group. 



The Music and Films 
ittee of the SUGB will 
present "Gumball Rally", 
tiursday and Friday, Oct. 13 
Ik 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the Arts 
land Science Auditorium. The 
(comedy movie, starring 
[Michael Sarrazin, is about a I 
(car marathon race from the 
[statue of Liberty to the Queen | 
I Mary in Long Beach. 





Chosen to 
be cherished 



Appointments cited 



Eighteen persons have 
received faculty and staff 
appointments at NSU for the 
1977-78 school year, according 
to president Dr. Arnold R. 
Kilpa trick. 

Kilpatrick said 15 new 
faculty members and three 
new staff members were 
employed by the university 
this fall. 

Appointed to staff positions 
at NSU were Hazel Evans and 
Clarice Garner, student 
resident house directors and 
Don Sepulvado, supervisor of 
photography. 

New faculty members, with 
position and highest 
educational degree achieved, 
are as follows: Marie Allen, 
associate professor of nursing, 
Nanette Bass, instructor of 
Nursing; R . Wayne Black- 



well, director of bands and 
associate professor of music; 
Beatrice Brooks, associate 
professor of nursing; Donald 
W. Clark, temporary 
associate professor of 
behavorial sciences; Marsha 
Griffin, assistant professor of 
business aclministration. J.A. 
Himaya.associate professor of 
nursing. 

Also, Sally Hunt, assistant 
professor of Home economics; 
Robert A. Palmatier, 
professor of education ; 
Elizabeth Paul, instructor of 
nursing; Gary Rostow, 
assistant professor of 
behavorial sciences; Tony 
Smith, assistant professor of 
music; and John E. Taylor, 
director of choral activities 
and assistant professor of 
music. 




The perfect symbol of four Ion. . . 
a flawless Keepsake diamond, 
guaranteed and petmanentlj 
registered . 

Keepsake 

Registered Diamond Ring* 

MEMBER AMERICAN /"«^~"\ 
GEM SOCIETY LAqS 

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CERTIFIED GEM0L0GIST 

582 FRONT ST. 352-3166 

"loo« trom SI 00 to S 10 OOO TM*-M*t f.. 



DZ PLEDGES - Members of the 1977 
Fall Pledge Class for Delta Zeta 
include (row 1) Sharon Miller, Julee 
Bowden, Debbie Moreau, Cindy 
Bergeron, Blair Davidson, (row 2) 
Petti Corder, Jackie Giesy, Cindy 
Banks, Lisa Wright, Judy Gottfried, 
Kathy Lotkowski, Deena Collins, 
(row 3) Mary kay Shusher, Kelly 



Brown, Leslie Richardson, Becky 
Smith, Anne Herndon, Kelly Haddon, 
Sissy Figures, (row 4) Sharon Ar- 
thur, Shawn Thayer, Melinda 
Palmore, Shelly Williams, Path' 
Ballard, Kim Mourad, Susan 
LaRowe, Kelly Gandy, and Teresa 
Kile. 




OMEGA PEARLS - Officers for the 
Omega Pearls are Linda Jones, pres. ; 
Felicia Mills, vice pres.; Kathy 
Miller, sec.; Mary Jackson, corr. 
sec.; Monica Smith, treas; Gisele 



Proby, parliamentarian; Cheryl 
Caldwell, Cristolyn Turner, 
Chaplain; and Lorraine Billeaudeau, 
assistant dean of pledges. 



Calendar announced 



Each Tuesday morning at 
7:00 the Wesley Foundation 
presents a prayer breakfast, 
which includes a ten -minute 
devotional and Continental 
style breakfast. Also, on 
Wednesday evenings the 
Foundation holds a supper, a 
chapel service, and a 
program. 



Schedule for the month of 
October are various entertain- 
ments including a film, a 
speaker, and a Spook House. 
October 5 was the showing of 
the film "Life after Life." On 
the 12th will be a speaker on 
the same subject. After-game 
fellowship is planned for 
October 15 following the NSU- 



Lamar game, and a retreat 
will be held on October 29-30 
followed by the opening of the 
Spook House on the 30th. S 

The Wesley Foundation is 
open to students of all 
Denominations and welcomes 
all Northwestern students. ; 



©l')77 JOS SCHl.IT/ BKEWINr, CO MILWAUKEE. WIS, 

GET THE WORD IN A PARTY KIT. 

SIGUNDA STEINFULLER, DEAN OF BEER. 

DEAN OF BEER: All serious scholars know there is 
just one word for beer, right? 
SERIOUS SCHOLAR: Right. 

DEAN OF BEER: But did you know you could get the 
word in a Schlitz party kit complete with everything 
you need to throw a real Dean of Beer party? 
SERIOUS SCHOLAR: Even the band and the rental 

DEAN OF BEER: Well, THERE'S JUST ONE WORD FOR BEER. 

almost everything. 






Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE October 11, 1977 



John MeKellar's 



From the Sideline 



Williams commends students 



(Ed's note: "From the Sidelines" is an 
addition to our regular features. It is a 
column of personal opinion written by John 
McKellar on the subject of professional 
sports.) 

With the tides of the Demons at a high ebb, 
it is time to turn our attention to the world of 
professional football. Pre-season picks are a 
dime a dozen with every magazine and 
newspaper giving their annual expertise that 
usually is not so expertise. 

With four games played in the season 
already, we can hardly qualify as a pre- 
season prediction, but here goes a hard look 
at the NFL. 

AFC EAST — This division probably has the 
best young teams in the league. What more 
can be said of Bert Jones, who is the best 
quarterback of any age in the NFL. He is the 
type of player whom you build franchises 
around, who can make it happen at any time. 
However, the Baltimore Colt defense is 
suspect. They have a lot of talented individu- 
als as such, but they have a tendency to break 
when the pressure is on. 

New England, under Coach Chuck Fair- 
banks, has successfully completed a 
rebuilding program that saw its first results 
last season with a wild-card berth. They are 
solid all over and play with extreme en- 
thusiasm. 

Buffalo, despite 0. J. Simpson, will be an 
also ran, and Miami is still one year away 
from regaining their old prestige. However, 
you better always keep an eye on a Don Shula 
tea. 

This division race will not be decided until 
the final game of the season. Even with their 
slow start, I pick New England to win, with 
Baltimore grabbing the wild-card berth to get 
into the playoffs. 

— All four of the teams could win in any other 
division in football, but having to play each 
other twice they knock each other out of the 
wild-card berth. Pittsburgh has lost their 
hunger from two years ago, but they still have 
too much defense for anybody but Oakland. 
Cincinnati is the most overrated team in 
football; this season will tell on them. 
Cleveland is the most improved in football, 
and if someone doesn't tell Coach Forrest 
Gregg and Company that they are playing 
over their heads, they could be contenders. 
Houston is tough, but in this division not tough 
enough. 

Look for Pittsburgh to win comfortably by 
two games. 

AFC WEST — All that needs be said is 
Oakland Raiders. This team has no apparent 
weaknesses. And after finally winning the big 
one, their mental attitude matches their 
ability. All the rest of the teams have im- 
proved slightly, but none can stand up to the 
Raiders. Look for them to win by four games 



or more in the easiest division win in football. 
NFC EAST — This is the toughest division in 
the NFC, but that does not say much. 
Washington, St. Louis and Dallas should have 
another dog fight for the top spot, with one of 
the other two taking the NFC wild card. 
George Allen keeps coming up with Geritol 
and the Redskins keep playing like they did 
five years ago. They are tough at home and 
even tougher in big games. St. Louis, despite 
offensive problems, will be tough when they 
get together. Look for late season im- 
provement. 

The Dallas Cowboys have the best 
organization in football the best coaching and 
host the best defense. 

Harvey Martin and the crew have finally 
arrived. Tony Dorsett has shown flashes of 
brilliance, but he is still two years away from 
the superstardom that he will achieve. The 
hapless New York Giants are continuing with 
their rebuilding and are still years away from 
mediocrity. 

Look for Dallas to win the division as usual, 
with Washington to take the wild-card. 
NFC CENTRAL — Despite rumors of 
crumble, the Minnesota Vikings are the 
cream of this motley crop. Chicago, highly 
touted in pre-season as the heir apparent to 
the Vikings' crown. Detroit is tougher, but not 
enough. Hopefully Tampa Bay will finally win 
their first game, but playing in this division 
it's almost a cinch Minnesota will win easily. 
NFC WEST — This is the weakest division in 
football. The Little Sisters of the Poor could 
go .500 here. The New Orleans Saints begin 
another of their perennial rebuilding years; 
they will receive the same results as always. 
Someone needs to give Hank Stram a book on 
coaching psychology; you don't pick an old 
mule to win the Kentucky Derby. 

The Los Angeles Rams made the worst 
move in history when they traded for Joe 
Namath. His magic is gone; his battered 
knees can take only so much. The Rams have 
a lot of talent, but they need a coaching 
change to rid themselves of the inertia the 
whole organization possesses. The Los 
Angeles Rams will lose the fewest games and 
gain this playoff berth. 

Well, a prediciton would not be complete 
without going all the way. Look for Oakland to 
win the AFC playoffs and return to the Super 
Bowl. On the other side, Dallas will sweep the 
NFC and gain the berth. In the Super Bowl, 
look for the Cowboys' enthusiasm and the 
coaching genius of Tom Landry to prevail as 
the Cowboys win by two touchdowns. 

All that can be done is to sit back and enjoy 
the football season. There will be many ex- 
citing moments, many heartbreaks, and 
many hours of argument and discussion over 
who did what and why. But then again, that's 
football. 



(Continued from Page 2) 

viously growing support that 
we are receiving from 
students. I am proud also of 
the appearance of the young 
people who attend our football 
games and the manner in 
which they conduct them- 
selves. 

Never have I seen more 
enthusiasm in the student 
section, but the enthusiasm 
has not gone beyond the 
boundaries of good sport- 
smanship, and we are con- 
fident that this sportsmanship 
will remain at the very 
foundation of our athletic 
program and our student 
participation in athletic 
events. 

We have a lot of things going 
our way in athletics at Nor- 
thwestern ... a new stadium, 
an improved schedule, 
membership in Division 1 of 
the NCAA, but the most im- 
portant thing we have going 
for us is the unity of our 
student body in its support of 
Northwestern sports. 

It is important for you as 
students to know a bit about 
our philosophy of coaching. At 
the root of that philosophy is 
the belief that our team does 
not represent merely the 
football program or even the 
athletic department. Instead, 
it represents the entire 
university ... its students, 
teachers and alumni, and it 
represents the town of Nat- 
chitoches. 

Our coaches emphasize to 
the players that we are not on 



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RESEARCH 



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Our research papers are sold for 
research purposes only. 



the field alone. Our students 
are with us. Whether we like it 
or not, many form their im- 
pressions of Northwestern by 
the actions of our athletic 
teams. Because so many of 
our great academic 
programs, research projects, 
worthwhile organizations and 
talented individuals are not in 
the public eye, we are in a way 
their representatives. Our 
spirit, dedication, excellence 
and personal conduct must 
reflect the image of the in- 
stitution. 

This, of course, is an 
awesome responsibility but 
we accept it with pride and 
humility, knowing that we 
walk in footsteps of deep 
tradition and historic 
superiority while still at- 
tempting to clear paths to 
even greater recognition for 
our cherished university in the 
future. 



We accept this respon- 
sibility; however, only in the 
knowledge that our alumni, 
faculty, the people of this 
community and, most im- 
portant, our students will 
stand behind us in our en- 
deavors. 

The importance of the 
support of our students cannot 
be expressed in words. Time 
after time this season as I 
have been lifted emotionally, 
mentally and physically by 



the cheers of our student 
section and as the chills have 
run down my spine and as the 
lump has formed in my throat 
from the pride that I feel in 
being a part of this great 
university, I have been filled 
with new energy and 
dedication and a renewed 
desire to do everything I can 
to bring success to Nor- 
thwestern. This feeling is 
shared by everyone on our 
coaching staff and on the 



Co 



football team. 

All of us in the athleti 
family again thank you ft The NSU Demor 
your support, and we pledge t fee gam* winr 
channel all of our talent jded Satirday n 
energies, and abilities int ,nds of he Nic 
making you proud of us a 
your representatives on tl 
football field. Together, W 
can raise Northwestern to ne< 
heights. 

Sincere' 
A.L.Willian 
Head Football Coat 1 



Media Service Announced 



The following is a list of current 
services and their prices provided 
for students at the Media Center on 
the second floor of the Watson 
Library: 

Machine Type and 

Make Rate 

Reader-Printer (Recordak) 10 

cents per print (all sizes) 

Reader Printer (3M) 20centshalf 

sheet 

40 cents full sheet 
Transparency (3m) 25 cents each 
Ditto Master (3M) 25 cents each 
Microcard-fiche printer (Den- 
nison) 10 cents per print 



Vinyl stencil 75 cents plus cost of 
paper 

Lamination (Seal Press) 25 cents 
per running foot 
Lamination (Gen. Binding) 25 cents 
per running foot. 
Microfilming (original to 
negative 9 cents per foot 

Microfilming (negative to 
positive) 5 cents per foot 

Microfiche Duplication 10 cents 
apiece 

Typewriter rental 25 cents per hour 
or any part of hour 
Sign making (Varies) 7" x 11" at 25 
cents 



Jonels by a 10-6 
flie NSU offensi 
ound all night an 
iy two drives all 
which resulted 
«non score of th 
Ihe offense was 
^hout first-str 
tack, Kenny Phi 

ffered a strained 
Tape duplication (custom* I . 
supplies tape 50 cents per un J against N oru h c 
Tape duplication (library suppiietkrterback Mark 
tape — 50 cents plus cost of tape, 

Cost of Cassettes' ore ' han resped 
60 minutes — $1. 55 e«ch, 6-foot-5 sil 
» minutes — $1.20 er t * ali 

Binding (term papers and repot iwected on 15-37 

thickness^' it6mS 8 ' /3 " X ' 1 y ards - ca 

1" 2" i | 
Paper, blue or slate 50slate >j 
cents 55 cents 70 ceniw 
Soft cover, clear plastic 60 cent, 
s 65 cents 80 cents 



President-elect Dr. Rene Bienvenu 



; I express optimism' 



Please rush my catalog 
Enclosed is $l 



Address 
City 



Zip 



by-Jackie Dees 

Dr. Rene Bienvenu was 
guest speaker at a Faculty 
Forum September 30 in the 
Student Union Ballroom 
where he stated, "I express 
extreme optimism for the 
future." 

According to Dr. Bienvenu, 
his goal as president of NSU 
will be to establish a high 
quality educational in- 
stitution. He said that NSU 
must give students the kind of 
education they expect, and re- 
establish an image in the 
outward community. 

Dr. Bienvenu said he 
believed that any university is 
based upon its strength 
primarily in liberal arts and 
sciences. However, Dr. 
Bienvenu believes that NSU 
should develop a good athletic 
program as well as an 
academic one. 

The needs of the faculty 
must be satisfied in order to 
get the kind of institution NSU 
will strive for, stated Dr. 
Bienvenu. He told the faculty 
that there are many other 



things that can be done to 
enhance NSU's image and 
enable everyone to enjoy their 
jobs more. 

Dr. Bienvenu said he felt 
that he was free to make 
honest decisions, and that he 
will make them only in the 
interest of NSU. Dr. Bienvenu 
said, "I have no personal gain 



to make." 

An open line of com- 
munication must be 
established, stated Dr. 
Bienvenu, and he asked for 
everyone's help, suggestions, 
and criticism. He also said, 
"We have all the necessary 
ingredients, but everyone 
must work together." 




6, 1 26 enrolled at NSU 



Northwestern's enrollment 
for the fall semester is 6,216, 
including 5,275 un- 
dergraduates and 941 students 
in the Graduate School. 

Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
president of NSU, said the fall 
enrollment figure compares 
with a registration total of 
6,439 in the fall of 1976, but he 
said some 500 more students 
will enroll in second session 
continuing education classes. 

NSU director of continuing 
education Dr. Hoyt Reed said 
more than 250 students are 
expected to register for nine- 



week fall semester classes 
beginning in October at Fort 
Polk and that some 235 will 
enroll for second session 
courses at England Air Force 
Base. 

Kilpatrick said Nor- 
thwestern's enrollment has 
"remained relatively stable 
during the 1970's. We have had 
increases and declines of 100 
to 200 students in the past 
several years, but our 
enrollment has stabilized and 
is slightly higher than a 5,947 
students which we had in 
1970." 



Dr. Bienvenu said he could 
promise one thing, "We're 
going to have an institution 
that we can be proud of." 

The Faculty Forum was 

sponsored by Uniting Campiajfj S3yS the VA... 
Ministries. "Religion in th£qHMNnap 
Arts and in the University, "I^Mtii^jUtcfca 
will be the topic for the ™if^ By EDDIC GERM 
Faculty Forum, on October 28j THE va Will p. 

[ VETERANS' To CC 
HIGH SCHOOL, G 
COLLEGE, OR L E/ 
TRAPE, E / THE R ot 
•/Off OR IN AN 4P, 
T/CESH/P PRoaR 



Of the 6,216 students who., 
have enrolled thus far this 
semester, there are 2,i 
freshmen, 1,019 sophomores, 
696 juniors, 867 seniors, and 
941 students in the Graduate 
School. 

By college, NSU has 844 in 
Business, 396 in Liberal Arts, 1 
1,114 in Education, 1,334 in 
General Studies, 1,046 in 
Nursing 541 in Science 
Technology, and 941 
Graduate School. 





ntact nearest V 
leek your phone 
I toe a veterans gr 



Wrangler thinks 

SPORTSWEAR^ 

Americans 
should get 
what they 
pay for. 



That's your right 
and our 
responsibility 




NSU announces Who's Who 



Classics are not only never out of style, they're 
more in than ever with this smart, new formal 4- 
piece suit. Long sleeve blazer with pockets in 
delicate but durable polyester Shetland flan- 
nel. Easy wear and easy care, machine wash- 
able. In grey Sizes P-S-M-L 

Basic bottoms like these belong here with a full 
22" pant leg, angled belt loops and button tab 
waistband trim, topped off with a matching 
vest. Also machine washable in polyester Shet- 
land flannel. Grey Pant sizes 3/4- 
15 16. Vest sizes P-S-M-L. 

Underneath it all, this classic long sleeve man 
tailored shirt in crisp polyester and combed 
cotton plaid. Standards button cuff and fishtail 
hem. Machine washable, in grey, green or 
blue. Sizes 7/8-15/16. 

Dixie Plaza Only!! 



Northwestern State 
University received notice 
recently that 50 of its upper 
classemn had been named to 
the 1977-78 Who's Who Among 
Students in American 
Universities and Colleges. 

This is an honor bestowed 
annually (since 1934) on 
campus leaders for scholastic 
and community achievement, 
leadership in extracurricular 
activities and future potential. 

NSU students are 
nominated for this award by 
faculty and campus 
organizations in the spring. 
Students nominated have cont 
ributed to NSU, participated 



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COPIES 

Resumes • Theses • 
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1 



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copies: T 

WE DO THE WORK, 

NOT COIN OPERATED 

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\\l Sli ton* \ ri.HHffi 



in various organizations, and 
rendered service to the school 
community in general. 

NSU Students recognized 
this year are Phyllis Backa, 
Vince Bailey, Dan Bell, Patsy 
Black, Juanita Bogan, Karen 
Brignac, Gary Brown, 
Patricia Byram, Lorraine 
Camors, Michele Champagne, 
Linda Colthrap, Cindy Cook, 
Darleen Damico, Gregory 
Dudley, and Cindy Etheridge. 

Others chosen to receive 
this honor were Lisa Cooper 
Goldsby, Peggy Gunter, Hollie 
Hardeman, Cammie Hargis, 
Patty Harvey, Tommie 
Hebert, Suzanne Johnson, 
Pam Lynch, Andy McGlat- 
hery, John McKellar, Gregg 
Manning, Carol Lynn Martin, 
Charlene Miller, Bonnie 
Outlaw, Michele Packard. 

Recipients earning this 
award included Lissa Par- 
sons, Wanda Payadue, Leigh 
Perkins, Liz Posey, Ronald 
Price, Yolanda Rayford, Bob 
Ryder, Jamie Sanders, Rose 
Sliman, Sandy Spohn, Dennis 
Sullivan, Sidney Thornton, 
Jeff Totten, David Walker, 
Ricky Wiley, Glenda 
Williams, Betty Williamson, 
Scottie Wise, Mary Ellen 
Wommack, and Jay Worley. 

NSU is one of many in- 



stitutions of higher learning 
who nominate students for this 
honor. The number of students 
each school can nominate is 
deermined by the enrollment. 
They join an elite group of 



students selected from more 
than 1,000 institutions of 
higher learning in all 50 states, 
the District of Columbia and 
several foreign nations. 
The national office will send 



each student a form to fill out 
and return. Prompt com- 
pliance in filling out and 
returning this material will 
enable them to meet their 
publishing deadline. 



There are 2,732 men and 
3,484 women at NSU. 

Kilpatrick said the fresh- 
men enrollment of 2,695 "is 
particularly encouraging, 
because our new student 
enrollment has . 
remained stable for the pasl£ 
several years following somfrv 
declines — which related to i\ 
nationwide trend — in tb» 
early 1970's." 



Defaulted student loans 

will be collected 



HELP SAVE A LIFE- 
IT PAYS CASH 
BLOOD DONORS 

INTERSTATE BLOOD BANK 
SHREVEPORT, LA. 71101 

BLOOD MOBIL AVAILABLE TO 
GROUPS OF 50 OR MORE. 

CONTACT MR. R.C. GARZA 
FOR DETAILS 318-425-4211 



The job of collecting 
defaulted federally insured 
student loans will soon be 
placed in the hands of a 
private collection 
organization, the HEW Office 
of Education recently an- 
nounced. 

The Office of Education 
(OE) is soliciting proposals 
from organizations which 
have had nationwide ex- 
perience in collecting con- 
sumer loans and in tracing the 
whereabouts of defaulters. 

Noting that OE is exercising 
an authority provided by the 
Congress in the Education 
Amendments of 1976, Leo 
Kornfeld, Deputy Com- 
missioner for Student 
Financial Assistance, said the 
decision to use a private 
organization to collect 
defaults is "rooted in our firm 
conviction that those who are 
able but unwilling to pay their 
debts do a grave injustice to 
the American public who 
provided them with an op- 
portunity for education. 

"They do a serious 
disservice to the majority of 
former students who honor 
their obligations and 
jeopardize the futures of 
millions of students whose 
education aspirations hinge on 
the availability of these 
loans," he continued. 

Basically, the successful 
bidder for the contract will be 
required to locate defaulted 
borrowers, establish a 



payment schedule, and 
arrange for payments to be 
made to OE. Another part of 
the job will be to recommend 
measures OE should take — 
including legal action — on 
debts the organization is 
unable to collect. 

The contractor will receive 
no appropriated Federal 
funds. Instead, OE will pay 
the organization a percentage 
of the payments collected. 

The contract will apply only 
to the Federal Insured Student 
Loan Program (FISLP), 
under which the Federal 
Government has directly 



insured approximately one- 
half of all loans in the 
Guaranteed Student Loan 
Program. The rest have been 
guaranteed by one of 27 state 
or private nonprofit guarantee 
agencies. The Guaranteed 
Student Loan Program was 
authorized by the Higher 
Education Act of 1965. 

Only the contract 
organization's salaried per- 
sonnel may collect from 
student defaulters. Their 
efforts will supplement the 



mostly in HEW Regional 
Offices across the country 
Until now, OE employees 
had sole responsibility 
FISLP collections. Howeve 
for a number of years, 
guarantee agencies have 
private firms to collect 
defaulted loans. 





Intn 
have i 



Copies of the RFP may 



obtained by sending a «a* 
addressed mailing label *j 
Application Control Center, » 
. S. Office of Education, Roofl 
activities of some 106 OE 5673 ROB No. 3, 400 Maryls* 
collectors and appropriate Avenue, S. W. Washington, 
support personnel located C. 20202. 



e NSU 
am will 

playoffs ton 
the first game 
•pa Alpha will pi 
Wnd place indep 
!to for campus wid 



next game will 





WAIT, DON'T SHOOT YET! — 
Darleen Damico, SUGB vice 
president of programs seems to be 
trying to halt the photographer as he 
catches the Union Board executive 
officers in a recent meeting. In the 



process of planning the Lady of 
Bracelet pageant, a Christmas W 
concert, and various other eve^ 
Leigh Perkins, president and 
Town, program editor, seem to' ?*■ 15_3 > 15-7 • 

enjoying a break from the ro\02 Udy Demons - 

!*es Yvonne Rid 
Carolyn 



emc 



jWiana State Ur 
fpt through three i 
F turned back a i 
JV+DIE Northi 
University Lady 
yball team in th 
day night to win t 
d Robin Vol 

ent here. 
« Lady Tiger 
lr ite to capture th 
yball championsh 
fall, disposed of 
irn La. 15-2, 15- 
ed Northeast Lo 
15-5 to reach the 
e they defeated th 



October 11, 1977CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



Colonels snap Demon winning streak, 10-6 



le athleti 

nk you fc The NSU Demons had their 

we pledge t fee game winning streak 

)ur talent' jded Saturday night at the 

bilities int pds of lie Nicholls State 

id of us 8 ^nels by a 10-6 tally, 

ves on ti fye NSJ offense sputtered 

)gether, w ounc j a jj ^ sus tained 

stern to ne; jy twQ aU Qne 

Sinceret ' ff hich resu lted in the only 
L Wiilian score °* * e nig* 1 *- 
otballCoa< 1 fbe offense was operating 

' jthout first-string quar- 

I back, Kenny Philibert, who 

tfered a strained knee in the 
ice^p£mi a g ainst Northeast. Fill-in 
ibrary suppi i^rter back Mark Rhodes did 

«t?f S ca°iin«» ore 01311 respectable job as 
es— $1 .55 e*chj 6-foot-5 signalcaller 
■rs and repct anected on 15-37 passes for 
8V 2 " x , j yards, both career highs 



v 2" 

so slate : 
s 70 centp 
Btic 60 cent I 

■s 



for Rhodes. 

Nicholls got a field goal 
from Glenn Magee and a 
touchdown pass in the second 
quarter that proved to be the 
margin of victory. It was only 
the Colonels second touch- 
down of the year. 

The Demons only score also 
came in the second quarter 
when David Wright 
culminated a 74 yard drive 
with a one yard run to paydirt 
Dennis Pendergraft's point 
after sailed wide left. 

The NSU "Tasmanian 
Devil" defense played 
valiantly as they stopped 
Nicholls for only one first 
down in the second half and 
only six the entire game. 



In comparison to the 
Colonels near-flawless effort, 
NSU gave the ball away four 
times on two interceptions and 
two fumbles. One of these 
interceptions resulted in the 
Colonels touchdown. 

T he closest NSU came after 
their initial score was to the 
Nicholls 14 yard line after a 43- 
yard romp by Mark 
Schroeder. However, an in- 
complete pass on fourth down 
ended that threat. 

The loss dropped the 
Demons to a 4-2 slate on the 
season. NSU's next home 
game is this Saturday against 
Lamar University in Turpi n 
Stadium. 



Statistics 

Scoring: 

Nich.-Magee (31 yard field 
goal) 

NSU-Wright (1 yard run) 
Pendergraft PAT failed 
Nich.-Rigby (12 yard pass 
from Beiley) Magee PAT good 




YARDSTICK: 




NSU Nicholls 


First Downs 


13 6 


Yards Rushing 


110 109 


Yards Passing 


191 33 


Passes At- 




tempted 


37 10 


Passes Com- 




pleted 


15 4 


Punts-Avg. 


8-38.5 11-42.5 


Fumbles Lost 


2-2 2-0 


Penalties-Yards 10-93 7- 




72 



said he coult 
hing, "We're 
an institution 
proud of." 
Forum was 

uting campia jp says the VA... 

c for the nexS-^ 



By EDDIE GERMANO \ 



on October 28, the VA W/LLPAY 

1 VETERANS- TO COMEIETE 

7! HIGH SCHOOL, &o TO 
COL L E6E, OR LEARA/A 
TRAPE, E I WE R ON-THE- 
JOB OR IN AN APPREN- 
TICE SHIP PROGRAM 



students who*, 
thus far 
re are 2, 
} sophomoi 
1 seniors, 
the Graduate 



[SU has 844 
i Liberal Arts, 
jtion, 1,334 ini 
ies, 1,046 ini 
i Science 
and 941 irT 
ol. 




and 



tact nearest V A office 
eck your phone bookj or 
local veterans group. 



Sports this week 



Oct. 12 Intramural Flag 

Football Playoffs 

Oct. 14 & 15 Golf 

Oct. 14 Lady Demon Volleyball 

Oct. 15 Football 



Turpin Stadium 
(7&8p. m.) 

NLU Invitational 
(Monroe) 

Ruston 

Turpin Stadium 
(NSU vs. Lamar) 



1,732 men 
t NSU. 

aid the fresh* 
it of 2,695 "iS 
encouraging 
new studen 
has 

,le for the past£ 
following somn 
ich related to J 
end — in tlw 



ted 




Pendergraft 
ranked 

Northwestern State 
University punter Dennis 
Pendergraft is ranked fourth 
in the nation in punting this 
week according to statistics 
released by the NCAA 
Statistics Servi 

Pendergraft, a junior from 
Chalmette, has punted 24 
times for a 44.5 average to 
rank behind national leader 
Craig Coloquitt of Tennesseee, 
who has a 46.8 average. Jim 
Walton of Boston College is 
second and Jim Miller of 
Mississippi is third. 

The Demons, thanks mostly 
to Pendergraft, also ranked 
third in net punting, which is 
punting average minus op- 
ponents punt returns. Nor- 
thwestern is averaging 41.9 
net yards per punt. 

Northwestern ranks in one 
other team category, as the 
Demons are rated twelfth in 
pass defense, giving up an 
average of 73.2 yards per 
game. 



Flag f'ball 
results 

September 29 
Baseball-14. BSU-7 
Couyon-46, Wesley-0 
Steelers-27, Spirit-6 
Hangovers forfeited to PEK 

October 3 
Bows-39, Wesley-0 
Steelers-28, ROTC-6 
Couyon forfeited to the BSU 
Hangovers forfeited to Spirit. 

October KA-12, Sigars-6 
Kappa Sigma-27, Sig Tau-7 
Phi Mu Over DZ because of 
first downs 

Sigma, Sigma Sigma-6, Sigma 
Kappa-0 




ON THE MARK — Back-up quarterback Mark 
Rhodes was on the mark most of last Saturday 
nights game against Nicholls State as he com- 



NSU vs. NICHOLLS STATE 
will be televised 
TONIGHT 
7 p. m. on 
WSBC TV, CHANNEL 9, CABLE TV 
Play-by-Play Announcer — Jim R. Johnson 
Color Commentary — Richard N. Ware 



pleted 15-37 for 191 yards. Even with Rhodes effort 
the Demons lost by a 10-6 tally to the Colonels. 



Linksters in Houston 



The NSU golf team traveled 
to Houston, Tex. Friday to 
participate in the prestigious 
Angelo's Invitational 
Collegiate Golf Tournament. 

Leading the pack of Demon 
linksters was sophomore 
Derek Anderson who shot a 84- 
78-162. Other NSU participants 
were David Goldstein, 90-79- 



169; Tom Brassell, 81-82-163; 
Gary West, 78-86-164; and Bob 
Morrow, 90-81-171. 

The Demons next date will 
be Friday and Saturday when 
they will travel to Northeast to 
compete against eight other 
teams. The match will be held 
in Chennault Park in Monroe. 



COLLEGIATE 
RESEARCH 
PAPERS 



RESEARCH 

Assistance 
ALL SUBJECTS 

Choose from our library o( 7,000 topics 
All papers have been prepared by our 
staff of professional writers to insure 
excellence Send $1.00 (air mail 
postage) for the current edition of our 
mail order catalog 



[EW Regional 

employees havfl a « f'ball playoffs 

sponsibility W " J 

"r^S* NSU Intramural 
of yeare, n»«j ^ have 

jncies have v»\ 
' . tuJtaU playoffs tomorrow, 

to collect uk^ fte {irgt game flt ? w 

1S- Ipa Alpha will play the 

tie RFP may tof" 10 " place independent 
sending a sdf for campus wide third^ 
ailing label «*e. 

We next game will be f or 



lontrol Center 
education, Bo " 
. 3, 400 Mary^ 
'. Washington, 



first place with the in- 
dependent chapion playing 
Kappa Sigma. 

Both games will be played 
at Turpin Stadium. The 
champs of both Greek and 
independent divisions will 
travel to Northeast to play 
their champions. The date has 
not been finalized. 




SU sweeps 
] emon tourney 




ouisiana State University 
6pt through three matches 
turned back a never+- 
fV+DIE Northwestern 
University Lady Demon 
eyball team in the finals 
iy night to win the NSU 
Robin Volleyball 
yuament here, 
gk [he Lady Tigers, the 

wk ,. 0rite to capture the state 

■ jjeyball championship later 
Wr fall, disposed of South- 

ie Lady of T 6 ™ 15 " 2 - 1W > 
lristmas V$y*& Northeast Louisiana 

other evei4 15-5 to reacn ^ e 

jiar'e they defeated the Lady 

t0 {Sna 15-3, 15-7. 
m the routf^ Lady Demons, under 
Coes Yvonne Ridenhour 
Carolyn Miles 



lent and 
>r, seem 



DOWNED Northeast 15- 
2, 15-11 in their opening match 
but fell way behind South- 
western in the semi-final 
round. The Lady Cajuns won 
the first game 154 and had a 
14-5 lead in the seond game, 
only one point away from 
victory in the match, before 
the NSU squad rallied for 11 
straig t points for a 16-14 
second game win. 

The third game of the match 
was just as close, but the Lady 
Demons broke from a 13-all tie 
and took a 15-13 win to capture 
the match and earn a finals 
berth against LSU. 

USL downed NLU 15-5 for 
third place in the meet. 




PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

425$ L.B.J. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



OFFER GOOD THRU OCT. U-17_ 



122 Hwjt J South 
352-8263 



i Pizza inn J 



Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE October 11, 1977 



Rally Rap 

Demon mascots announced 



By Bonnie Outlaw 
Last Wednesday, Oct. 5 at 4 
p. m. at the NSU Coliseum, 



something brand-new — but 
with a touch of tradition — 




WHO COULD THIS BE? — A typical Demon? 
Though Demon looks come and then change with 
the time, their basic function — to promote school 
spirit as an addition to the cheerleading squad — 
never changes. It has been a number of years 
since NSU has had an official mascot, much less 
three. 

Entertainers add talent 



was formed. The "Demon's 
Den," the unofficial mascot? 
with the NSU cheerleading 
squad, was announced. After a 
legitimate tryouts procedure 
in which both an interview 
evaluation and a skills 
evaluation were involved, a 
trio of men were chosen. 

The NSU cheerleaders think 
that the students will be 
pleased with the selection of 
these three fine college men. 
We extend our congratulations 
to Boo Boo, Tony, and Greg. 

Tony Hernandez, a fresh- 
man out of New Orleans was 
asked why he was trying out 
for the unofficial position of 
Demon Mascot. He replied 
that he enjoyed those types of 
activities. During the in- 
terview evaluation, Tony 
indicated that he had "a 
bunch" of spirit-promoting 
ideas that he would initiate. 
Tony delighted all with 
several new double-stunts. 

Greg Myers, a junior out of 
Shreveport, is also a mascot. 
Greg supported the idea that a 
mascot must possess en- 
thusiasm and energy, and be 
someone who could relate to 
the crowd. During Interview 
Evaluation one of the many 

questions that Greg's answer 
was rated on was: "What 
would be the role of the 
unofficial Demon Mascot?" 



Greg's reply: "...an emblem 
of spirit." Greg will add much 
with his crowd pleasing 
gymnastics ability. 

McCoy (Butch) "Boo Boo" 
Manuel, a freshman out of 
Bossier City, is also a mascot. 
"Boo Boo", as he is fondly 
referred to, was asked: "How 
would a Demon Mascot help 
the NSU Cheerleading ' 
squad?" Butch stated that 
mascots lead spirit — people 
would identify with the 

Cheerleaders and the team as 
THE Northwestern DEMONS, 
because of the actual mascot 
present. Previously a high 
school standout football 
player, Boo Boo surprised 
everyone with his versatility 
and stability with double 
stunts in the skills evaluation. 

All three gentlemen will be 
present for campus activities 
beginning with the pep rally to 
raise spirit for the Nor- 
thwestern-Lamar University 
game this week. Their 
responsibilities include double 
stunts, chants, and building 
Pyramids with the NSU 
Cheerleading squad at pep 
rallies and games. With this 
dynamite trio on hand, the 
cheerleaders will plan and 
offer the student body a 
variety of surprises in the 
future. After all, as our 1977 
theme states: "This IS The 
Year of Excitement!" 



"I am music, and I write the 
songs," can be heard floating 
serenly through the air when 
eleven NSU students who have 
been selected to perform with 
the NSU Entertainers, put it 
all together. 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn 180 
weekly addressing en- 
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addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St., 

P.O. Box 174 

Pleasant H1H, La. '1065 



The group, now in it's fourth 
season, presents concert 
programs of popular music 
across the Ark-La-Tex. 

Ron Gentry, who is in his 
second year with the group is 
the lead vocalist and doubles 
as master of ceremonies for 
the shows. 

Other vocalists include third 
year singer Suzanne Johnson, 

second year performers 
Gloria Offord and Jean 

Gregory and newcomers 
Venetia Lee and Rhonda 
Henson. Richard Rudd and 
Paul Shelton are returning for 
their second year as in- 



strumentalists with the En- 
tertainers. First year 
musicians include Leigh 
Wood, David Breazeale and 
Randy Watson. 

The Entertainers perform 
primarily for high school 
audiences, as well as annually 
for student and alumni func- 
tions on campus. 

The group is directed by Dr. 
William Hunt of the Depart- 
ment of Music, and sponsored 
by the Office of External 
Affairs. 



Federal day 
announced 

All graduating seniors in- 
terested in seeking em- 
ployment with the federal 
government are invited to 
attend Federal Career Day on 
Oct. 20 at Caldwell Hall. 

Group sessions from 9 am to 
2 pm will be held by Dr. 
Wayne King, Social Security 
Administrator who will 
present different civil service 
opportunities and aid seniors 
in applying for these jobs. 

In addition to group 
sessions, specific job in- 
terviews will also be held. Mr. 
Bob Gremillion will interview 
accounting and business 
majors for the Internal 
Revenue Service. 

Larry Scott from the United 
State Postal Inspection Ser- 
vice is scheduled to speak to 
those interested in becoming 
postal inspectors. Scott 
desires person from the fields 
of accounting, computer 
science, English, journalism, 
law inforcement and 
sociology. 

The department of 
agriculture will send Mr. J.A. 
Loyd to interview December 
graduates in business, ac- 
counting and agri- business. 

From the Civil Service 
Commission Justin LaForet 
will be present to give general 
information. 

Interested persons may sign 
up for interviews at the Place- 
ment Office in Room 108 
Caldwell Hall. 



Argus deadline set 



Students are reminded that 
Friday is the last day to 
submit material for the Fall 
1977 issue of Argus. Poetry, 
prose, photography and art 
highlight NSU's newest 
student publication. 

Editors for the fall issue 
include Elizabeth Connelly, 
Cathy Newlin, Cindy Toten, 




THEPTRE/ 352-2581 570 Front 



MOVIE INFORMATION 352-5109 



SPECIAL 10:30 P.M. LATE SHOW TUESDAY 
AND WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18 & 19 -ADM. '2.50 



FLESH GORDON— A broad, breasty, sexy spoof, 
camping it up with heroes, monsters and SciFi 
is surely one of its kind, the only one. 

- Archer Winsten , New York Post 
Pater Locke and Jim Buckley Present A Mammoth Films Release 






NOT TO BE CONFUSED WITH THE 
ORIGINAL FLASH GORDON" COLOf 



WE'VE GOT THE MUSIC — The 
NSU entertainers are becoming 
quite a tradition around campus and 
have made a place for themselves in 
high schools around the state as they 



ITHERTRE/ 352-2581 570 Front 



3 



MOVIE INFORMATION 352-5109 



A long time ago in a galaxy jar, jar away.. 



\ 




TWENTIETH 0ENTUW FCK ftevrxs A LUOSFIM OD WOOUOICM 

STAR WARS 

scnx, MARK HAMIIL HARRISON FORD GMW€ FISHER 
PeTCROJSHING 

and — 

A1£CGUINN€SS 

wn»n «w dm a, G€ORG€ LUCAS mm o, GARY KURTZ t* JOHN WILLIAMS 



Ibmtoakr-wc b t m jm i tarn in a 



Training program 
offers fellowships 



The Southern Regional 
Training Program in Public 
Administration is now ac- 
cepting applications for 
fellowships for the 1978-79 
academic year. The program 
prepares students for careers 
in government and is spon- 
sored by the Universities of 



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SEND FOR FREE ILLUSTRATED CATALOG 

CONTACT LENS SUPPLY CENTER 

341 E. CAM EL BACA 
PHOENIX, ARIZONA 15012 



Alabama, Kentucky and 
Tennessee. 

Students who are awarded 
fellowships will serve a 10- 
week internship during the 
summer of 1978. They will 
spend the fall at the Univer- 
sity of Alabama. After the 
Christmas holidays, one group 
of fellows will spend the 
Spring at the University of 
Kentucky and another at the 
University of Tennessee. Upon 
satisfactory completion of the 
program, fellows receive a 
certificate in Public Ad- 



When you think 
of mens wear ... . 
think of 



Caplan's 



Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



Three Columns 




Sheila Wommack, Richard 
Fletcher, Allen Ford, Billy 

Gingles, and Michael 
Robinson. Dr. Christine 
Pickering as faculty advisor 
to Argus. 

Students may submit 
material to the Argus Office, 
Room 316-A in the Department 
of Languages. 



Townsend serves 
as chairman 

Dr. David Townsend, dean 
of the college of business, will 
serve as chairman of the first 
session of the annual meeting 
of the Academy of Louisiana 
Economists in Lafayette Oct. 
13 and 14. 

Dr. Eugene Williams, 
associate professor of 
business administration and 
economics, will also represent 
the NSU economics faculty at 
the conference. 

The first session of the 
conference is entitled 
"Financing Louisiana State 
Government." Featured 
speaker at this opening 
session will be James Fitz- 
morris, Jr., Lt. Governor of 
Louisiana. He will respond to 
the presentations of three 
experts in the field and local 
public finance: Dr. Wayne 
Shell of Nicholls, Dr. Jerry 
Hood of Northeast and Dr. 
Thomas Beard of LSU-BR. 



sing and perform. Participating in 
this year's Entertainers are Gloria 
Offord, Richard Rudd, Suzanne 
Johnson, David Breazeale and 
Venetia Lee. 



ministration. In addition, 
course work completed in the 
program will be accepted for 
an MPA degree at one of the 
two institutions which they 
attend. 

The fellowships have a 
value of $4,600 which includes 
a stipend of $3,300 and 
remission of fees and tuition 
which at present amount to 
$1,300. Married students 
receive a grant of $400 in 
addition to the regular 
stipend. 

Candidates must be 
American citizens who hold a 
bachelor's degree or who 
expect to receive a bachelor's 
degree by June of 1978. No 
specific major or area of study 
is required. Fellowships are 
awarded on the basis of high 
academic achievement, 
scores on the quantitative and 
qualitative portions of the 
Graduate Record Exam, and 
a real interest in pursuing a 
career in public ad- 
ministration in the South. 

Applications must be 
received by February 15, 1978. 
for information and ap- 
plications write to: Coleman 
B. Ransone, Jr., Director, 
Southern Regional Training 
Program in Public Ad- 
ministration, Drawer I, 
University, Alabama 35486. 



Elected as new members of 
the Foundations board of 
directors were Roger 
Williams, vice president of 
Peoples Bank and Trust Co., 
and Gerald Yarbrough trust 
officer for Commercial 
National Bank. 

Other Foundation board 
members include Joe Traigle, 
Mrs. W. A. Dial and J. A. 
Rockhold, Dr. Jack Gamble, 
Charles T. Hall, Scott John- 
son, Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
NSU vice president of 
financial affairs Miss E. 
Lonetta Graves, Ed Pierson, 
Stacy Williams, Wayne Mc- 
Cullen, C. O. Holland, George 
McConathy, Wayne 
Williamson, J. C. Carlin, Dr. 
Mixon Bankston, Michael E. 
Murphy, Dudley Downing, 
and Madison L. Funderburk. 

Swett 
presents 

recital 




Dial 

re-elected 

Mrs. W. A. Dial was re- 
elected last weekend as 
president of the Alumni 
Association, and Ed Dranguet 
was named to another term as 
president of the NSU Foun- 
dation. 

Re-elected during the 
Homecoming celebration, 
Mrs. Dial has been head of the 
NSU Alumni Association since 
last November. She is em- 
ployed by the American Bank 
and Trust Co., of Baton Rouge. 

Other Alumni Association 
officers elected were vice 
president C. M. McSwain, 
chemist for Cities Service Oil 
Company in Westlake, and 
executive secretary Dr. C. B. 
Ellis, assistant to the 
president and director of 
external affairs. 

Mrs. Dial and McSwain 
were also elected new 
members of the association's 
board of directors. Other 
members of the board includ 
William Sherman, Dr. Harold 
Denning, Daniel E. Sullivan, 
M. O. Webb, Raymond Arthur, 
and Parker Wiggins. 

McSwain, a 1943 Nor- 
thwestern graduate, suffered 
a fatal heart attack this 
weekend just hours after the 
university's Homecoming 
celebration. Ellis said a 
successor to McSwain, who 
has served several terms on 
the Alumni Association board 
of directors, will be selected 
later in the year. 

Ellis said, "C. M. McSwain 
was one of the most loyal 
supporters of Northwestern 
and of Louisiana education. 
This university has lost a 
cherished friend, and his 
service on the Alumni 
Association and NSU Foun- 
dation boards will be a great 
loss to Northwestern." 

During the annual meeting 
of the NSU Foundation last 
weekend, Dranguet was 
elected to his fifth term as 
president. Dranguet is 
executive vice president of the 
Exchange Bank and Trust Co. 
of Natchitoches. 



James Swett, assistant 
professor of music presented a 
faculty recital trombone last 
Wednesday in the Little 
Theatre of the Fine Arts 
Building. 

The musician is in his fifth 
year at Northwestern. He 
taught several years in the 
public schools and at Florida 
State and Mary Hardin-Baylor 
College before coming to NSU. 

Swett has performance 
credits as trombonist with the 
Atlanta Chamber Orchestra, 
Florida State University 



Faculty Chamber O-chestra 
and Brass Quintet, Nashville 
Symphony, American Wind 
Symphony and the Rapides 
and Lake Charles Symphony 
Orchestra. 

Swett recently studied with 
Glen Dodson, first trombonist 
with the Philadelphia Or. 
chestra. 

Accompanying him in th e 
recital program was Dr. Paul 
Torgrimson, professor of] 
music. Assisting on the 
bassoon was Carl Rath, part 
time instructor. ! 

Swett's recital program 
included Serocki's "Sonatina 
for Trombone and Piano," 
Hindemith's "Stucke for 
Bassoon and Cello (Tronn 
bone," Berghmans' "La 
Femme A Barbe Trombone," 
Defay's "Deux Danses for 
Trombone and Piano," 
Mahler's "Songs of a 
Wayfarer" and Saint-Saens' 
"Cavatine, Op. 144 Trombone 
and Piano." 



Rector 
to exhibit 
paintings 

Robert Rector, assistan 
professor of art, is one of si; 
contemporary artists wh< 
have been selected to shot 
paintings in an exhibit at th 
University Museum a 
Oklahoma State University 

Rector, whose paintings ar 
managed by the Pelham-Voi 
Stoffler Gallery in Houston 
has shown his wor! 
throughout the south includin, 
the small painting exhibitio 
in Florida. His work has als 
been shown in the America 
Painters in Paris Exhibit i 
France. 

The artist has won award 
for excellence in the Louis ian 
Professional Artist Con 
petition in Baton Rouge. 

Rector received his mastt 
of fine arts degree in paintin 
from Louisiana Stal 
University and has been i 
NSU since 1973. 



Principals 9 workshop 
conducted 

A workshop focusing on the 
Natchitoches Parish School 
principals' roles in special 
programs was conducted, 
Wednesday, Oct. 5 in the 
Teacher Education Center. 

The workshop was held to 
present information which 
principals may utilize in 
administering special 
programs within their schools. 
Conducting the program were 
NSU administrators and 
faculty members. 

Participants in the 
workshop were welcomed by 
Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
president, and Dr. Robert 
Alost, dean of the College of 
Education. 

Dr. T. P. Southerland 
opened the workshop with a 
discussion on the creative 



principal. The role of th 
principal and faculty i 
program development wa 
discussed by Dr. Dan Car 
Dr. Hurst Hall dealt wi 
common problems w' 1 
special programs. 

Dr. Don Ryan, who coo 
dinates NSU's successf 
Superintendent's program f 
Gifted and Talented, a 
dressed participants on tl 
special programs offered I 
Northwestern. The principal 
role in motivating faculty ai 
staff members was the subje 
of Dr. Keith Runion 
program. 

Dr. C. B. "Lum" $ 
closed the workshop with 
discussion on scholarships i 
monies available for sped 
programs. 




PRINCIPALS' WORKSHOP - NatchitocJ 
Parish principals listen intently as Dr. Hurst jj, 
explains some of the common problems w 
special programs in high schools. 




CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 12 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



October 25. 1977 




Broadway hit comes to NSU 




BROADWAY HIT— A scene 
from the Broadway production 
of the "Robber Bridegroom," 



the lighthearted foot-stompin' 
musical for the entire family, 



scheduled to be here tomorrow 
night. 



Group travels to festival 



A busy five days awaits the NSU The NSU Little Theater cast will 



Little Theater group who will travel to 
Baton Rouge Thursday to present the 
play "Knots" in competition during the 
Louisiana College Theater Festival. 

According to Dr. E. Robert Black, 
head of the department of Speech and 
Journalism, NSU has participated in 
the festival for the past six years. An 
NSU production was selected as a 
winning play or an alternate play for 
regional competition in five of the six 
years. Last year no Louisiana play was 
chosen. 

Various workshops and lectures will 
be held during the five day festival. 
Approximately eight plays from 
schools across the state are scheduled 
to be entered in festival competition. 



present "Knots" on Friday afternoon. 

Dr. Black explained that this year the 
Southwest Theater Conference will be 
held in conjunction with the Louisiana 
College Theater Festival in Baton 
Rouge. Edward Albee, noted 
playwright and author of "Who's Afraid 
of Virginia Woolf?" will conduct 
seminars and workshops during the 
three day conference. 

Another highlight of the conference 
will be the installation of actress 
Elizabeth Ashley in the Louisiana 
Performing Arts Hall of Fame. A 
former LSU student, Ms. Ashley won 
the Tony Award for her performance in 
"Take Her She's Mine" and has starred 



Show entitled 
Autumn Leaves 



in such movies as "Ship of Fools" and 
"The Carpetbaggers." 

The Louisiana College Theater 
Festival is part of the American College 
Theater Festival which is sponsored by 
the American Theater Association. 
This professional theater organization 
serves primarily non-profit theaters, 

including high school, college, and 
children's theater groups. Among the 
sponsors of the American Theater 
Association who contribute money for 
festival expenses are the Smithsonian 
Institute, American Airlines, and the 
John F. Kennedy Center. 

The Southwest Theater Conference is 
composed of Louisiana, Oklahoma, 
Texas, Arkansas, and New Mexico. 
Plays selected from these states by the 
judging panel will compete in the 
Regional Festival to be held in Fort 
Worth in February. 



Bring your country cousin and your 
city slicker to the SUGB Fine Arts 
Committee presentation of the 
Broadway musical hit "The Robber 
Bridegroom" Wednesday, October 26 at 
8 p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Produced by Tom Mallow and 
GordonCrow, well known Broadway 
producers, "The Robber Bridegroom" 
is an adaptation of a 1942 novella 
written by one of the nation's con- 
temporary Southern authors Eudora 
Welty. 

The musical relates the adventures of 
a Robin Hood-type character, Jamie 
Lockart, and his country cohorts on the 
Natchez Trace in Rodney, Mississippi 
circa 1795. 

Acclaimed by New York critics for its 
inventive staging, "The Robber 
Bridegroom" is directed by Bolen High 
and choreographed by Dennis Grimaldi 
(who choreographs NBC's Saturday 
Nite Live.) 

The book and lyrics were written by 
Alfred Uhry and the music was com- 
posed by Robert Walkman. 

Termed a "folky, homespun 
musical," "The Robber Bridegroom" 
won six New York Drama Desk Awards 
presented by the New York theater 
critics. Barry Bostick, who created the 
character Jamie Lockart on Broadway, 
won a Tony award this year for his 
portrayal. 



A fast moving comedy filled with 
romantic intrigues the play has a cast 
of 15 and features a four piece blue 
grass band called "Breakfast Special." 

Starring in the lead roles are Frank 
Luz as the rogue hero-Jamie Lockart, 
Barbara Marineau as Jami's romantic 
interes Rosamund; and Laurie Franks 
are the wicked stepmother. Two 
members of the original Broadway cast 
are featured in the musical— Trip 
Plymale playing Goat and Ernie 
Sabella playing Big Harp. 

"The Robber Bridegroom" fir- 
sttoured the country with the John 
Houseman acting company. It has 
received rave reviews from New York 
and Los Angeles theater critics who 
have described it as "sophisticated 



Blue Grass." 

One of the producers, Tom Mallow, is 
presently producing three Broadway 
shows— "Bubbling Brown Sugar," "My 
Fair Lady" and "Same Time Next 
Year." 

Robert W. Wilson, student union 



director, said this is the first time in a 
number of years NSU has had a 
Broadway hit play the stage. 

Students will be admitted with IDs 
and no n-students will be charged $2. 

Y'all come! Wednesday, October 26 
at 8 p.m. 




BROADWAY HIT— A scene from Broadway's high-stepping 
family musical treat, "The Robber Bridegroom. Come join the 
fun with the National Tour of Broadway's barnyard of dance 
music and fun. 

KNWD features 
sports program 



by Jackie Dees 



KNWD's new program, "The Sports 
Show," will be aired every Friday at 8 
a.m., 7 p.m., and at noon on Saturdays, 
according to KNWD program director 
Dan Nance. 

"The Sports Show" is a discussion 
program featuring hosts Rick Bar- 
nickle and Bob Gilmore, and was first 
aired on October 14. 

The 30 minute program involves 
discussions of upcoming NSU football 
games. The program hosts review how 
the NSU Demons and their opponents 
performed in previous games. Using 



this information, they predict the likely 
outcome of that week's game. 

A weekly special guest on "The 
Sports Show" will be Professor 
Metomeyor from the School of Sports. 
Professor Metomeyor will predict 
outcomes of the national football and 
baseball games. 

The next game discussion, of NSU 
and McNeese, will be November 4. 

KNWD program director Dan Nance 
urges students to be listening for other 
new programs being developed to 
match student interests. 



"Autumn Leaves" will be the theme 
for the fall fashion show to be presented 
Friday, Oct. 27 in the Student Union 
Ballroom at 7 p.m. 

Mrs. Barbara Driscoll will be the 
commentator for the fall fashion show. 

Models in the fashion show will be 
Darlinda Cook, Helen Crump, Heidi 
Dobbins, Janet Doyle, Lil Evans, Laura 
Jenkins, Charlene Miller, Liz Posey, 
Yolanda Rayford, Sadie Scott, and 
Velma Velma. 
The latest in women's fashions will be 



modeled by these young ladies. 

Natchitoches Merchants who will be 
participating by contributing 
something to the fashion show are: 
Ann's Fashion Closet, DeBlieux's, 
Hughes Apparel, Lewis' Ladies Wear, 
The Hall Tree, The Village, S&S Florist 
and Jeanne's Country Garden. 

Lori Boley and Rose Marie Sliman 
will be the directors for the fall fashion 
show. 

Refreshments will be served. 



Movie marathon set 



Cast members announced 



by Donna Schonfeld 



SUGB position open 



Leigh Perkins, president of the SUGB 
announced that one position for 
representative-at-large is open to any 
student who qualifies. 

To be eligible a student must meet the 
following requirements: 1. complete 30 
hours at the end of the semester he is 
elected to, 2. have an overall 2.0 



average, 3. must be a full time student, 
4. may not be on scholastic or 
disciplinary probation, 5. may not be a 
voting member of the SGA while in 
office. 

Persons interested in filing for this 
position must contact Mr. Wilson's 
office in the student union. 



The music and Films Committee is 
sponsoring a movie marathon set for 
Saturday, October 29 from 7 p.m. to 2 
a.m. in the Ballroom of the Student 
Union. 



Colette Oldmixon, chairman of that 
committee, explained the films they 
were showing. The first, named "Pyx" 
starring Karen Black, is about a call 
girl and her deadly secret. The 
producer says no two people see it the 
same way. 

"Shock Treatment" starring Roddy 
McDowall, is about a man in a mental 
institute. He is a sane man who goes 
under cover. 




"Frankinstein-the Monster from 
Hell" is a typical Frankinstein movie. 

"Rosemary's Baby," starring Mia 
Farrow, portrays the idea that 

Rosemary has the devil's son when she 
gives birth to the child. 

"The Hospitality and Decorations 
committees are working with Music 
and Films committees, and will be 
serving refreshments. 

Costumes will be 
worn by some the committee members 
and students are encouraged to dress 
the part," said Ms. Oldmixon. 



No chairs will in the ballroom, so 
bring a blanket or something to sit on 
and have a fun time. 



Cast and crew members for "Five on 
the Black Hand Side," the second Little 
Theater production of the fall semester, 
were announced last week by Edith 
Harris, student producer. 

The play will be presented November 
9-12 at 7 p.m. in the NSU Little Theater. 

Mrs. Eloise Hogan is the director of 
the production and Dr. E. Robert Black 
is the producer. 

According to Ms. Harris, "Five on the 
Black Hand Side" is "basically a 
comedy". It was written by Charlie L. 
Russell. Set in present day Harlem, the 
play involves a domineering husband, 
and his wife who finally realizes that 
her marriage is not the partnership that 
it should be. "Five on the Black Hand 
Side" is the first all black production to 
be staged at NSU. 

Ms. Harris explained that since there 
is a great deal of script material for the 
cast members to learn, the major 
characters in the play have been double 
cast. Double casting of several 
characters is incomplete. 

Cast members include: Greg Dudley, 
Mr. Brooks, Mary Jackson, Sandra 



Helton, Mrs. Brooks; Charlene Miller, 
Kathy Jones, Gail; Gary Richards, 
Booker T.; Ronald Price, Gideon; 
Tommy Stewart, Sweetmeat; Pamela 
Perry, Ruby; Kathy Miller, Stormy 
Monday; Judith Green, Evangelist; 
Jerry Richardson, 1st Junkie; James 
Listach, Slim; James Perry, Rolls 
Royce; Verleaner Osborne, Stephanie; 
Sherry Smith, Nia; Tyrone Johnson, 
Black Militant; George Papillion, 2nd 
Junkie; and Ricky Christopher, 
Marvin. 

Calvin Webb, publicity artist, 
designed the poster and program for 
the play. Vicki Williams is publicity 
chairperson and typist, and Mary 
Jackson is also a typist. 

Members of the production crew are 
Windell Bonner, Keith Carter, Vickey 
Carter, Shal Hartwell, Debra Jones, 
Karlette Metoyer, Doretha Price, 
Priscilla Robinson, Albert Sibley, 
Sherry Smith, Charles Tucker Audrey 
Ward, Bornita Washington, Vicki 
Williams, Victoria Williams, and 
William Donn. 



ROTC plans exercise 



MEDIA CONFERENCE— recently for area high school 
Northwestern Students par- students. They are shown here 
ticipated in a media conference 



performing a skit in conjunction 
with the conference. 



The Reserve Officer's Training Corps 
at Northwestern State University will 
sponsor "Operation Demon V", a three- 
day field training exercise for high 
school cadets this weekend. 



Participating in the training program 
which begins at 11 a.m. Friday and 
continues through noon Sunday, will be 
more than 100 Junior ROTC Cadets 
from high schools throughout the state. 

The exercises will be conducted by 
members of Company A 2nd Batallion 
of the 12th Special Forces Group 
(Green Berets) from Ft. Worth, Tex. 
This is the fifth consecutive year that 
the company has provided the 
professional staff for NSU's military 
exercise. 

The companycommander is Capt. 
Geoffrey T. Barker, and the coor- 
dinator of the exercise for the 12th 



Special Forces Group is Sgt. Donald W. 
Graves. 

Sgt. Maj. Harold Collier of the 
Department of Military Science at 
Northwestern said cadets from 12 high 

schools will receive instructions from 
professional soldiers who will be lec- 
turing and giving demonstrations in 
such areas as first aid, preparation of 
survival meals, ambush, patrolling, 
camp defense, raids, scouting and rope 
bridge construction. 

Highlighting the entire three-day 
exercise in the field will be an orien- 
tation on special forces and a demon- 
stration by company members on 
rappelling from a marine 
helicopter. 

During the field training exercise, 
NSU ROTC cadets in their junior year 
will be placed in leadership positions to 



gain experience in troop leading, 
problem solving and organizations and 
responsibilities. Two juniors will have 
17 people in their group. 

"High school cadets need exposure to 
this type of training," said Lt. Col. 
Walter B. Harris Jr., Professor of 
military science and director of ROTC 
at Northwestern. "It gives theman 
opportunity to train under the super- 
vision of professionals, and it also gives 
our cadets training in leadership. Our 
classrooms are not always class- 
rooms." 

High school JROTC units which are 
expected to participate this weekend 
are Bolton of Alexandria, Bossier and 
Parkway of Bossier City, Captain 
Shreve, Northwood and Southwood, of 
Shreveport, West Monroe, Quachita of 
Monroe, Natchitoches, Leesville, and 
Capital, Central, Glen Oaks.Lee and 
Scotlandville of Baton Rouge. 




s Corner 



SGA at a glance 



Northwestern may be in- 
serious trouble music-wise 
after January 1 when the 
federal copyright law no 
longer exempts universities 
from payments of royalties for 
music played on campus. 

Northwestern functions 
which will be directly affected 
are dances, concerts, band 
performances, and KNWD 
radio programming. The only 
exempted music performance 
is that music played within a 
non-profit educational in- 
stitution for the purpose of 
teaching music. 

At this time, higher 
education groups are meeting 
with the three music-licensing 
agencies— American Society 
of Composers, Authors, and 
Publishers (ASCAP), 
Broadcast Music, Inc. (BMI) 
and SESAC, Inc.— to negotiate 
a blanket agreement in the 
form of a license that could 



cover everything in campus 
music. 

Of course, Northwestern 
could allow unlicensed per- 
formances on campus and 
subject itself to fines. Ac- 
cording to the law, each time a 
piece of music is performed in 
public without the permission 
of the copyright owner the 
university is subject to a 
minimum fine of $250 for each 
violation. For example if NSU 
has a dance each song played 



would cost NSU $250 a piece if 
they are caught violating the 
law. 

At this point in time there is 
no indication as to how 
negotiations will turn out, but 
NSU is definitely facing a time 
when there will be fewer 
concerts, dances, and etc., 
current music played on 
KNWD. Students are facing 
the possibility that a fee in- 
crease may be necessary to 
cover these additiona costs. 



The Senate of Northwestern 
was called to order on October 
17, 1977 by Senate Cnairman 
Lane Pittard. Absent were 
Sullivan, and Rhodes. Roll 
was called by Debbie Page, 
secretary ; minutes were read 
and approved. 

Walker discussed the 
Warrington campus and 
feedback from students there. 
He also discussed the 
secretarial office duties. 

Pittard discussed fire 



Let's work together 



by Bob Townsend 

It has been often said that in 
critical situations people fall 
into two distinct categories: 
those who are part of the 
solution, and those who are 
part of the problem. In most 
such situations those who are 
not a part of the solution are 



a part of the 
seems that this 
a great deal of 
here at Nor- 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE OLDMIXON 
Editor 



LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 
TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 
KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 
LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

FRANKLIN I. 
Adviser 



JAN DAI Y 
DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editors 
RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 
Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 

PRESSON 



Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
periods and bi-weekly during the summer semester. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
thwestern. 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con- 
sidered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of journalistic style and available space. 



inherently 
problem. It 
truism has 
relevance 
thwestern. Since I arrived 
here in June my ears have 
heard a virtual barrage of 
criticism about the Univer- 
sity. 

It seems, if only half of the 
rumors and accusations are 
even remotely correct, that 
the adininistration, the facul- 
ty, the athletic program, the 
dorms, the food, the school 
spirit and the REST of the 
student body (excluding, of 
course, the one doing all the 
talking) are all absolutely 
rotten! And, with each 
assessment of the problem(s) 
comes a set of answers; 
almost all involving someone 
else. 

Just about everybody 
concerned with the Univer- 
sity, it seems, knows what the 
other fellow ought to do, but 
precious few have seemed 
willing to pitch in and do their 
share of correcting the 
situation. Human nature being 
what it is, we all tend to see 
ourselves as a part of the 
solution— whether we are or 
not, and others as the main 
contributors to the problem. 



SGA WOULD LIKE TO THANK 
THE FOLLOWING PEOPLE 
FOR THEIR HELP & 
DONATIONS DURING STATE 
FAIR WEEK 

A.L Williams & The Demons 
Athletic Department 
Mike Baile (SGA Food Co.) 
Baker Printing 

John Breland & The Spirit Committee 
The Cheerleaders & Mascot 
Current Sauce 
Demon Booster Club 

Exchange Bank 

Gene Hall 
Jim Johnson 

Mayor Calhoun Allen & City of Shreveport 
Len McCain (Student Union Cafetria) 
SUGB 

Schlitz (Mid-State Distributors) 
Shreveport Corvette Club 
Sports Page 

Student Union Recreation Complex 



Of all the diseases known to 
infect mankind, one of the 
mosst em. 

Of all the diseases known to 
infect mankind, one of the 
most infectious, the most 
prone to epidemic, is 
criticism. It tends to spread 
more quickly than the Hong 
Kong Flu. However, given the 
proper environment for 
growth, pride is also infectious 
and quick to spread. Pride and 
scorn are both relative con- 
cepts and feelings. Quite of- 
ten, what one may view with 
scorn, another may see with a 
great sense of pride. What 
spirit one exhibits often 
depends almost entirely upon 
his or her perspective on the 
matter— how he or she choses 
to look at things. If a person 
would rather see only the 
negative side of things, to find 
only problems, he will, and 
usually without too much 
difficulty. On the other hand, 
those who choose to see what 
is right and good about a 
situation, what can be a 
source of pride for them, they 
will rarely be disappointed. It 
depends on what a person 
wants to see. And so it goes for 
those of us who are a part of 
Northwestern State 
University. We are a part of a 
institution that has its share 
both of strengths and 
weaknesses, and which group 
we prefer to point up deter- 
mines how we view our 
university. We can be proud, 
or we can be unduly critical; 
we can gripe about all the 
problems, or become a part of 
the solution. It's up to us as 
individuals to choose. 

However, in recent days, if 
he or she is attentive and 
sensitive to such things, a 
person can feel the first rip- 
ples of a fresh, new wind 
blowing on "The Hill"; a 
resurgance of a positive at- 
titude, of "Demon Pride" in a 
much broader sense than just 



hazards on Greek Hill, student 
services meeting, chimes and 
parking at Greek Hill. 

McKinney discussed 
election codes. 

Baham announced LOB 
contestants had been 
narrowed to 20 in the 
preliminaries. Hopson an- 
nounced activities of the week. 

Manning moved to recess 
for POTPOURRI pictures. 
McCarty seconded. A brief 
recess was held. Williams 
moved to return to business, 
Rhodes seconded . Meeting 
was returned to session. 

OLD BUSINESS 

Baham discussed negative 
feedback from Warrington 
and Senate entertained 
discussion on the Shreveport 
campus. Walker discussed 
them going autonomous; 
Sanders suggested a question 
and answer session with them. 



an athletic scheer. And, it has 
a deeper meaning than a 
winning football team, or 
perhaps even a newly- 
appointed president. It has to 
do, on senses, with a 
reassessment on the part of 
many within the University 
about who and what we are as 
a school, and as individuals. It 
has to do with people 
reassessing past negative 
attitudes, with people asking 
tough questions— "What part 
have I played in past short- 
comings at N.S.U? What can I 
do to make things different- 
better— in the future?" A 
sense of hope seems to be 
emerging out of the despair of 
the recent past. A general 
feeling is that better things 
are in store for our campus— 
in every possible way. But 
such feelings, dreams and 
hopes will never become 
reality unless that new and 
fresh wind keeps blowing in all 
of us; unless we all begin a 
concerted effort to accent the 
positive. 

We are a part of a great 
institution of higher learning; 
an institution which can be 
even greater if we but allow it 
to be. Northwestern should be 
to us what students and 
alumni. But this is not 
something that someone else 
will be able to do— we must 
each take the responsibility to 
do our part. There will be no 
better day for N.S.U. no 
brighter tomorrow, unless we 
are ALL willing to work 
toward it— TOGETHER! 



NEW BUSINESS 

Williams presented 
Resolution No. 6 which 
states."., therefore be it 
resolved that the Student 
Government Association 
request better services from 
Allen and Allen Vending 
Machine Services." Hopson 
moved to accept resolution, 
Hargis seconded, resolution 
passed. 

Breland announced change 
in brunch plans. 

Manning asked Senate to 
support SGA game on 
Tuesday night. 

Pittard read Senate Rule 
No. 2 concerning Senator 
absences. 

Walker swore in Jackie 
Phillips as Senior class 
Senator. 

Hopson moved to adjourn, 
Manning seconded. Meeting 
was adjourned at 7:35 p.m. 
Respectfully submitted 
Debbie Page 
SGA Secretary 



SGA Committees 



Cheerleader Governing Board 
Dr. Richard Galloway 

Rhonda Baham 

John Breland 

David Walker 

John McKellar 

Student Rights. Legal Aid 
Gregg Manning, Chairman 

Terry McCarty 

Kim Steinhorsl 
Stephanie Davitt 

Charlotte Vizena 

Shirley LeDuff 
Lane Pittard 

Jerrv Lewallen 

Community Public Relations 
Cammie Hargis, Chairman 
Roger Adams 
Teri Wilson 

^-Broadcasting and Publications 
Committee 

John McKellar, Chairman 
Mike Barton 
Julie Hatch 
Danny Dyess 
Mary Lyn Bartek 
Nita Devillier 

Organizations Board Committee 
Rhonda Baham, Chairman 

David Walker 

John McKellar 
Stanley Rhodes 

Campus Security and Traffic 
Committee 

Jennifer Karr, Chairman 

Danny Dyess 

Leon Potter 

-(-Art Series 
Petty Cathey, Chairman 

Becky Smith 



-Academic and Professional 
Standards 

Gregg Manning, Chairman 
Charlotte Vizena 

-Assembly Distinguished Lecture 
Tim Hopson, Chairman 

David Walker 

Richard Bridgemen 

Candi Hart 

Linda Legar 

-Campus Beautification 
Roger Adams, Chairman 

Andy Pyles 
Bryan Clay Cole 

Morris Busby 

Terry McCall 

+ Commencement 
Demis Sullivan, Chairman 

Kathy Gresham 

-(-Discipline 
Vanessa Davis, Chairman 

Leon Porter 

Stanley Rhodes 
Jackie Phillips 

-f-Library 
Tom Barton, Chairman 

Ray Ranger 

Henry Graebner 

+ Student Welfare 
Cammie Hargie, Chairman 

Carol Beck 

Teri Wilson 

Student Services 
Lane Pittard, Chairman 

Terry McCarty 

Fran Bordelon 

John McKellar 

Robert Nugent 

Bob Lane 

Robert Jones 

Vicki A. Williams 

Suzanne Johnson 

Tommy Jean Hebert 

+ Faculty student committees 



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The son 
Alpha So 
their eh 
Friday Oc 
; set up a 
green dec 
Big Sister; 

The sor 
The Big £ 
sored by th 
Phi Air 
Saturday, 

The stor 
the Wrecl 
tivities. 

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Theta Ch 
Phi Alpha 
announces 
Pledges for 
They are L 
sophomore 
major fror 
Robert Lev 
Advertisin 
from Al 
sphinxmen 
big brothei 



'Knots'' cast has problems 



by Richard Barnickel 
It is easy to suggest that a play can have a 
meaning or message that is different to all 
persons viewing it. To accomplish this the 
play must start with some central idea. 



The play KNOTS, which opened at NSU's 
Little Theatre on Wednesday night is Nor- 
thwestern entry into the American College 
Theatre Festival. 

Director Ray Schexnider has assembled a 
cast which on the surface does reflect the 
characters that the playwright intends to be 
the universal family of an ordinary man. The 
problem with the cast could be the fact that 
the playwright, Tadeusz Rosewicz has not 
given the characters real traits of a family, 
save one brief scene toward the play's end. 

The play deals with the return of Henry to 
his wife Eve, daughter Gizela, and son Benji. 
Henry has just returned from Paris. Upon 
returning he slips on a banana peel and as far 
as his wife is concerned, when he shows up 
one hour later from work and bandaged up, he 
has forgotten everything that ever existed 
between the family. 

The frustration of Eve with her husband is 
brought to light by Debbie Minturn in a 
convincing manner. Visually, she has the 
most striking scene in the play with her 
pantomime dance, which precedes Henry's 
return. In it, her anxieties with her husband 
are explained by a statement that "she is 
him." 

The following 
to a collage of "married" life. Frustration, a 
nxiety, and obligations may have driven 
Henry to forget, but his wife will make him 
remember. The children: Angelique 
Schexnider and Mike Doren, show us intellig- 
ence and an understanding of adult problems. 
Their brief scenes actually hold the rambling 
together. 



Charlie Grau as Henry has the difficult task 
of showing us the pressures of the world on an 
ordinary man. His eventual understanding of 
world problems comes too late. 



In the end nothing is really resolved. What 
does the play attempt? What we have in th e 
end is a series of scenes that do not show any 
real conflict or resolution. 

The dramatic techniques used by the 
director are varied, as varied as the ideas 
raised by these two 1-acts put into a full length 
production. Visually the play has its moments 
with the 16mm projections, the use of a form- 
less Greek chorus and various sound effects. 
They do not add to the understanding of the 
production but merely aid it along. In other 
words, they are nice but are just coloration. 

Schexnider's idea of taking a group of 
young players and molding them into one that 
can understand the conventions within which 
they are working has fallen short. If indeed 
there is something to be learned from the play 
it is that the cast should not take their parts in 
such a formal manner. If they are to make us 
enjoy they must enjoy, they must move as 
fast as the scenes and as lightly. 

The play appears to be coming to a shat- 
tering end with the dinner scene, then again 
changes course to an ending which leaves one 
wishing they had finished the dinner scene. 



1U «ls for the 
To make us believe in the adventure, the /reation D 

cast must believe in the drama and there is ^ ee Tourn 

some question as to whether they do. irday. 



Readers comment on issues 



Dear Editor: 

This is an answer to the 
young and misinformed 
reporter who wrote the Oc- 
tober 4 edition of Grandstand 
View— (he didn't write his 
name on the article)— I don't 
believe that he quoted Dr. 
Carr or the Athletic Council 
correctly. If he did, I wish the 
Athletic council would let me 
talk to them before making 
any final decision concerning 
women's volleyball. Even 
though I resigned as coor- 
dinator of women's athletics 
after two years of service and 
asked to return to the 
classroom I can still shed 
some light on the subject. I 
will take the article statement 
by statement and discuss it. 

In the first place, as usual, 
Northwestern led the state in 
setting the pattern for im- 
plementation of Title IX. As 
an educational institution, 
Northwestern has always set 
the pattern. To make a long 
story short, NSU provided a 
female coordinator of 
athletics, provided a (40,000 
budget, accepted four sports 
for women— basketball, 
volleyball, tennis and badmin- 
ton. I happened to be the 
women's coordinator at the 
time and I resent the 
statement that we attempted 
to schedule for quantity in- 
stead of quality. I don't 
believe that four sports out of 
a possible thirteen could be 
called quantity. Some year as 
coordinator the badminton 
team was told that they would 
not be subsidized the next year 
because high schools were not 
teaching enough badminton to 



provide varsity material. So, 
in reality, Northwestern is 
sporting three major sports 
recommended by LAIAW 
which are volleyball, 
basketball and tennis. 

If the Athletic Council wants 
to hurt LAIAW the best way 
they could do it would be to 
drop volleyball as a varsity 
sport. You see, ten years 
before Title IX, Mrs. Lewis, 
Mrs. Farris and Andrea 
Farrow instigated in- 
tercollegiate sports at NSU. 
And because of a lack of 
competition in Louisiana, they 
had to seek opponents in 
Texas, Tennessee, Arkansas, 
and Mississippi. This is not 
true today. There is plenty of 
competition within the state in 
the LAIAW approved sports. 

NSU also led in the 
recruitment and scholarship 
field. I could see in my first 
year as coordinator that 
because of Title IX colleges 
would start receiving some of 
the talent that we had 
received when we were the 
only college in the state with 
intercollegiate competition. 
So I asked President 
Kilpatrick for at least 16 
scholarships. I received those 
scholarships and divided most 
of them in half so I could 
recruit as many athletes as 
possible for NSU before 
someone else got the 
scholarship idea. And I 
believe firmly that it worked, 
even if temporarily. We 
recruited some excellent 
athletes because of it. The 
next year practically every 
member school of LAIAW was 



offering scholarships. This 
was bound to come. We were 
first to hire a full-time female 
coach and if we're looking for 
another female coach to 
enlarge the staff, I don't 
believe it because I've heard 
nothing about it. Job op- 
portunities such as this reach 
all members of the HPER 
staff. 

I realize I have to shorten 
this article because of lack of 
space so I am answering the 
question "Is varsity level 
volleyball lost to NSU?" with 
questions. 

L What schools other than 
Tech and Centenary em- 
phasized only one sport? As 
far as I know, the other 
members of LAIAW em- 
phasized three sports: 
volleyball, basketball, and 
badminton. 

2. Attendance— I went to the 
October 4 tournament at NSU 
and I counted more than 300 
people. I saw no reporters or 
photographers of the 
CURRENT SAUCE nor any 
members of the Athletic 
Council. Where were you? The 
same number attend women's 
basketball games and less 
than that attend the men's and 
women's tennis matches. 

3. Cost of travel, equipment, 
uniforms and recruitment? 
The men's football team has 
70 on scholarships, one fourth 
of which get their uniforms 
dirty or they are red-shirted. 
Men's basketball has at least 
30 in the same category ; not to 
mention the men's tennis 
team which has all but one of 
its members from Chile and 

/ 



has only recently received six 
scholarships instead of four. 
The women's team has four 
scholarships— two full and two 
half. If you would Like to 
compare travel between the 
men's sports and the women's 
sports all you have to do is 
compare schedules both fall 
and spring. 

4. 1 have more to say but I 
know I will not receive that 
much space in the CURRENT 
SAUCE and I understand back 
to quanitity vs. quality. Title 
DC for women is only four 
years old and already it is 
being chopped down from 
three sports to two. How come 
the Athletic Council does not 
investigate the quality of our 
male varsity sports teams? At 
least one fourth of all the 
males participating in varsity 
sports are not attending 
classes on a regular basis and 
are failure students and I can 
prove it. Those athletes in 
question are kept in school 
only by teachers who give 
them credit for being a win- 
ning athlete and not on 
classwork performance. If I 
am wrong, then let them deny 
it. 

5. Why did the reporter say 
they were not teaching volley- 
ball in the high schools in 
North Louisiana? NSU's 
female HPER teachers aren't 
going to like that and I believe 
you will very shortly be 
receiving letters to the editor 
of the CURRENT SAUCE 
from our former students who 
are teaching volleyball as 
hard as they can because they 



past wee 
jAlpha held it 
jher Day at I 
for High 
■hers along wi 
k men betwi 
'and 12 had ai 
tluding with tl 

want their students to get a tekin g Q 
scholarship at NSU. Talk J*^™ 
about recruitment! ! ! ! te ' xf ? A 

.Last but not least! Nor-^ toAth 
thwestern has always led 
way positively in education. 
Are we now to begin «( pha A 
negative approach b« aU * Iford was rec 
the Athletic Council is W the Ni 
percent male and the roe ° becoming ( 
don't like to play volleyball- l) ers q 
Proof: PEK has yet to defeat L and « 
the women's varsiffl Alphg 
volleyball team, not because^ Charlene = 
they couldn't, but because ^ Yo i anda 
they don't know how to pW^ a yvillia 

to***™- c . ,/ted as V 

SmcerebW 

Dr.JoynceHiuarli gesand 

Dear Editor: W<> ^"* K " 

I am writing this in regardl^^ 
to the recent notice *' 
elimination of the girls' e 
volleyball team. As a sup-L § 

porter of the team, I feel tha'k , 

_ j tiered into th 

,Je group of 



a Sigma 

Iota Mu 
Th< 



this notice was a 
measure which the athle'' 1 ' 
council should not have taken ^d Betty 
Playing volleyball means a l**f ; Pyramid 
to the girls who participate f|; secretary; a 
this sport. These girls woflfe Brown, pri 
hard and take pride 
playing. When they play oth^^g 
teams, they represent N<*t„ w r f s , w ' 
thwestern as a fine atMe*!^ Ban k a. 
organization. In the next fe'l Br °admoor 
days I hope that the coun^F °n October 
will take a second look and & 
evaluate the reasons f r 



disbanding the team. 



Sincerely h attended tt 



Becky 



Wo* 1 



Pyramids ar 



Same and the 
*r on the v 
* r 22. A i 
'ored by 
'ers of Del 
f or the girls 





Professional 
rman 

shed Lecture 
an 



ification 
man 



^ Alpha Kappa Alpha^j 

The sorors of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Sorority celebrated 
their chapters birthday, 
Friday October 14. The iviea 
set up a table in pink and 



ment 
irman 



ne 

rman 



y 



■Ifare 
sir man 



✓ices 
nan 



green decorations for their. 
Big Sisters. J 

The sorors participated in 
The Big Brothers Day spon- 
sored by the brothers of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity, 
Saturday, Oct. 15 from 8-2. 

The stories participated in 
the Wreck-Tech Week ac- 
tivities. 

\* Alpha Phi Alpha 

Theta Chi Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. 
announces it Sphinxmen 
Pledges for the fall semester. 
They are Leslie Thompson, a 
sophomore Political Science 
major from Jonesboro and 
Robert Lewis, a sophomore 
Advertising Design major 
from Alexandria. The 
sphinxmen along with their 
big brothers served as of- 



n 



Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha member 
Scotty Wise was one of the 50 
Northwestern students 
i recently named to the 1977-78 
roster of Who's Who in 
American Colleges and 
Universities. 

Kappa Alpha has two teams 
entered in the intramural vo- 
lleyball program, and was 
honored to participate in co-ed 
Volleyball with Phi Mu 
Fraternity. 

A party was held in the 
Captain Shreve Hotel on the 
weekend of October 21 and 22, 
during state fair activities. 



f 



Omego Psi Phi 



The Brothers of Omega Psi 
Phi held their annual Sickle 
Cell drive on Saturday Oct. 8. 
The proceeds will go to the 
Sickle Cell Anemia Foun- 
dation. 

The Lampado Club of 
Omega Psi Phi elected their 



rt 

immittees 



ifficult task 
world on an 
standing of 



wived. What 
have in the 
lot show any 

;ed by the 
is the ideas 
a full length 
its moments 
se of a form- 
>und effects, 
nding of the 
mg. In other 
,t coloration. 

a group of 
into one that 
within which 
rt. If indeed 
rom the play 
Iheir parts in 
e to make us 
ust move as 

y- 

rig to a shat- 
e, then again 
ch leaves one 
iinner scene. 




lis for the Natchitoches 
iventure, tne, reation Department's 
and there is ibee Tournament last 



ley do. 



}rday. 



past weekend, Alpha 
'Alpha held its annual Big 
*Jier Day at Northwestern 
lor High where the 
toers along with a group of 
*g men between the ages 
'and 12 had an active day, 
tluding with the Alpha Phi 

ents to get a?? ***** *«» *> *e 
NSU Talk stern vs - Lamar 



! 



Phi Beta Lambda 



*• Special appreciation is 
• Messed to Athletic Director 



nt! ! ! ! 

t!fy?tei N Si! g ;. Daugherty for 

\ b K gi L«l Pha An 8 el Yol *nda 
jach because , ord ^ ^ g 

"Tt "mil the Northwestern 
5* h«St ecomin 8 Court . and 

ay V. nStJ ers Gn * Ronald 

syet to defe««U and Ricky Wiley, along 
S , k 8 .£ Alpha A "8 els J "anitl 
''J 1 ? t JZfr Charlene MiUer > Lynn 
£ ^M^'^^Rayfordand 
v how to plan da WilHams were 

c- as Wno ' s Who 

, mSi bers for American 
Joynce mll^ and Universities 

this in regard ^ 

f nr.t inn 0' " * 



<>■ 

! 



Phi Beta Sigma 



it notice 4 [ 
if the girl'' 
n. As a sup", 
am, I feel that 



Iota Mu Chapter of 



Sigma Theta recently 
drastic into the Pyramid 



d the athleti'r & 0U P of ^ sorority 
lot have taken- Vnid Betty Ford, vice- 
lall meansal°T ; Pyramid Deborah 
) participate ^secretary; and Pyramid 
;se girls wor»Se Brown, president, 
ke pride i" 
they play otJ Car 
epresent N* a „ _ , . m 
/fine athlete '*nge Bank and Trust in 
n the next fe* L Br °admoor shopping 
iat the coun^f" on October 8. 
nd look and 
reasons f° r i 

team. , Pyramids and their big 

Sincere^ fs attended the NSU vs. 
Becky Wo^'game and the State Fair 
^ er on the weekend of 
f T 22. A party was 
s °red by alumnae 
^rs of Delta Sigma 
f or the girls. 



Phi Beta Sigma Squire 
Stanley Rhodes was recently 
elected to serve the Freshman 
class at Northwestern as 
Senator to the Student 
Government Association. 

Rhodes is presently an 
eighteen year old freshman 
from Arcadia and majoring in 
Business Administration. He 
is also Secretary for the Phi 
Beta Sigma Squire Club. 



r 



Phi Mu 



Karen Carr, Jody Foster, 
Marie Hebert, Maggie Horton, 
Debbie Nicholls, Laura 
Wilson, and Teri Wilson. 

A wiener roast was given to 
the pledges of Phi Mu last 
weekend by the Actives. The 
event was held at Grand 
Ecore. 

| Pi Kappa Phi 

New pledges of the Pi Kappa 
Phi Fraternity include Terry 
McManus, Mike Bell, Donny 
Harrison, Randy Rabalais, 
and John Hippler. The pledge 
class officers are: James 
Guilde, President; Randy 
Rabalais, secretary; and 
Donny Harrison, treasurer. 

Kevin McCain and Dr. 
Wayne Guin were recently 
initiated into the Pi Kappa Phi 
organization. Also initiated 
was Becki Batten into the Pi 
Kapp Little Sisters. 

A party was held the 
weekend of the Lamar football 
game at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Batten near Nat- 
chez. 

A gumbo supper was held at 
the Fraternity house, and the 
efforts of Tyrone Maxey, 
David Lafitte, Johnny 
Murray, Ricky Salley, Gary 
Pennington, and Beverly 
Pennington were greatly 
appreciated. 

A film entitled "Pi Kappa 
Phi— what's in it for me?" was 
recently shown by our 
traveling secretary to help 
actives pledges, and rushees 
understand more about 
fraternity and the brotherhood 
that is acquired within. 

The Actives of Pi Kappa Phi 
fraternity challenged the little 
sisters and pledges to a game 
of tag football on Sunday, Oct. 
16, resulting in a 30-14 win by 
the actives. 



Baham. and Jo Julian were 
members of the 1977 State 
Fair Court. 

A Slave auction was held 
October 5, and a car wash was 
held on October 18 and 19 at 
the Bypass Texaco Station. 



October 25. 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



r 



Sigma Tau Gamma 



1 



Sigma Tau Gamma 
Fraternity has recently 
pledged Neil Hill of Opelousas, 
and Grag Balino of Alexan- 
dria. The Chapter also 
selected Bob Ivey for the 
honor of Pledge of the Week. 

Pledge Leo Casarez won the 
first Annual Ping Pong 
Tournament. 

Sig Tau's coed volleyball 
teams have won their first 
contests and will be further 
competition in the next few 
days. 

The brothers recently en- 
joyed a chili supper prepared 
by President Bill Wood and 
Dale Guidry, and a pledge 
active Keg party at Grand 
Ecore. A Letterjacket Party 
was held at White Columns 
after the Lamar game. 

The Sig Taus are beginning 
their fund drive for the Nat- 
chitoches' area pre-school 
children. 

State Fair Week was 
celebrated by the Fraternity 



with chapter parties and 
participation in campus • " 
events. The Sig Taus held a 
dance following the Tech- 
Northwestern game, and 
dinner was given to the 
Chapter on Sunday in the 
Home of Mr. and Mrs. Hale of 
Shreveport. 

Social Chairman Ben 
Trowbridge will be planning flS 
activities for the remainder of t* 
the semester. Included are 
exchanges and a Mash party. 



r 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



The Epsilon Upsilon chapter 
of Tau Kappa Epsilon is proud 
to announce the installment of 
John Connelly as an active 
member in our brotherhood. 
John Connelly, a General 
Micro-biology major, has been 
attending Northwestern State 
University for two years. 

TKE will have a three fires 
retreat this Friday (October 
28, 1977). This is a two day 
retreat in which associate 
members are required to 
participate. 

The Epsilon Upsilon chapter 
of Tau Kappa Epsilon had a 
day of excitement last 
Saturday beginning with a day 
at the fair, followed by the 
Northwestern vs. Tech game 
and topped off with an after 
game dance. 



f 



Sigma Kappa 



1 



officers, which include Dale 
Sibley, pres. ; Eddie Hamilton, 
vice-pres.; Jerome Payton, 
secretary; Charles Walker, 
treas.; and Jeffrey Thomas, 
captain. 



The members of Phi Beta 
Lambda have recently toured 
First Federal Savings and 
Loan in Natchitoches. Mr. Don 
Lincecum, a Vice President of 
First Federal Savings and 
Loan, directed the tour. He 
explained the specific func- 
tions of a savings and loan 
institution. This tour was 
interesting and informative to 
the members. 

The members attending the 
tour were Denise Rhone, 
Robin McGaskey, Kent 
Lachney, Ronda Stiles, Linda 
Smith, and Angel Riggins. 



A slumber party was held at 
the Sigma Kappa house on 
Friday the 14 to reveal the 
identity of Big Sisters to the 
Little Sisters. The theme of 
the party was Noah's Ark and 
each of the pledges dressed as 
one of the animals on the Ark. 

The Sigma Kappa in- 
tramural football team 
emerged third in the sorority 
division of competition while 
the Sigma Kappa doubles 
teams captured first and 
second places in the tennis 
intramural competition and 
also tied for third place. 

A pledge education com- 
mittee was appointed recently 
to enhance the education of 
the pledges. Members of the 
committee are: Yogi Holt, Jan 
Dasko, Patty Harvey, Debbie 
Rodriguez, Mandy Tuttle, 
Valerie Scarbro, and Vicki 
Procell. Mandy Tuttle was 
also appointed to the position 
of big sis-little sis coordinator. 

Sunshines of the week 
Sharon Versher, Mandy 
Tuttle, and Jeanee Melancon. 
Pledges of the week are Eve 
Howell and Sherri Yantis. 
Becky Adcock has assumed 
the office of President of the 
pledge class. 



A Commuters' Lounge has 
been opened in the Student 
Union. Room 242 is opened 
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. for 
commuters to use as a study 
area. The browsing room will 
still be opened as a gathering 
place for commuters wishing 
to visit, etc. 

The Department of Housing 
has instigated a program on 
campus for commuters who 
may require overnight lodging 



on campus. A $3 fee will be 
assessed and the person must 
furnish his own linens. 
Arrangements can be made 
by contacting Housing. 

A commuter's Club is in the 
process of being formed. Inte- 
rested persons should leave 
their name and number in 
Room 214 of the Student 
Union. Advice or suggestions 
are welcomed and should be 
directed to the same location. 



MENU 



Tuesday, Oct. 25 
Lunch 
Chili dogs 

Beef pie with biscuit topping 
Dinner 

Hamburger steak 
Chicken and dumplings 

Wednesday, Oct. 26 
Lunch 

Barbeque sandwiches 
Chicken pie 
Dinner 

Grilled steak 
Baked Chicken 



Thursday, Oct. 27 
Lunch 

Grilled ham and Swiss on rye 
bread 

Red beans and sausage over rice 
Dinner 
Meat loaf 

Turkey with dressing 



Friday, Oct. 28 
Lunch Hamburgers 
Seafood gumbo 



Dinner 

Chicken fried steak 
Baked fish 

Saturday, Oct. 29 

Lunch 

Chili beans 

PoBoy sandwiches 
Dinner 

Lasagna 

Roast pork with dressing 

Sunday, Oct. 30 
Lunch 
Baked ham 
Beef stew over buttered noodles 
Dinner 

Foot long hotdogs 
Macaroni, ham, and cheese 
casserole 

Monday, Oct. 31 
HALLOWEEN 
Lunch 

Hot turkey sandwiches 
Spanish macaroni 
Dinner 
Steak 

Boiled shrimp 



r 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



•1 



Phi Mus Julie Hatch and 
Candi Hart were recently 
elected to the 1977 Demon 
State Fair Court. The Phi Mus 
are also being well 
represented in the Miss Lady 
of the Bracelet pageant, as 
seven fraternity members 
have advanced to the pageant 
finals. These girls include 



The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma did an 
outstanding job in intramural 
football by capturing the first 
place spot this fall. 

Melanie Jones and Sadie 
Scott were picked for the top 
20 in this years' Lady of the 
Bracelet pageant to be held 
Novembrer 17. 

A Halloween party will be 
given to the Natchitoches 
Area Retarded Children on 
October 28 by the Tri Sigmas. 

Sandy Spohn and Phyllis 
Backa were recently named to 
Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities. 

Tri Sigma pledges will be in 
charge of decorating for the 
annual Harvest Dance on 
October 29. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anselmi 
became the Parents of a 
daughter, Olivia Katherine, on 
October 1. Mrs. Anselmi is an 
alumni and was sponsor of the 
Natchitoches chapter in 1976. 
Lisa Breazeale, Rhonda 




Chicken dinner 
for the family. 
$3.99 

Eight big pieces 
of country tried chicken, 
four orders of crispy fries, 

a pint of tangy slaw, 
' and four fresh rolls. 
A Farmer's feast! 

Farmer Brown's 
Country Fried Chicken 

1448 TEXAS STREET 
NATCHITOCHES, LA.71457 




DELTA SIGMA THETA 
PLEDGES- Judith Green, member 
of Delta Sigma Theta, talks over 



activities with Pyramids Betty 
Ford, Deborah King, Jackie Brown. 



Exchange Program held 



Union opens 
study area 



Seventeen resident 
assistants from Western 
Illinois University literally got 

a taste of Louisiana when they 
visited NSU last Thursday and 
Friday to participate in a 

resident assistant exchange 
program sponsored by the 
Office of Housing. 

After a day of special 
discussion sessions, 

programs, and a, tour of the 
NSU campus and several 
historical homes in Nat- 
chitoches, the Western 
Illionois students were served 
a meal of meat pies, and red 

beans and rice at a party held 
for them Thursday night. 
They were also treated to 

Cajun gumbo which was 
prepared by Mrs. Hazel 
Evans, house director in West 
Sabine. 

Two NSU graduates, Colette 
Cheramie and Shirley Snyder, 
who are now employed at 
Western Illinois University, 
participated in the exchange 



program. Ms. Cheramie will 
return to NSU next summer to 
complete her graduate work. 

According to Becky Brown, 
assistant to housing director 
Barbara Gillis, the idea for a 
resident assistant exchange 
came after a group of NSU 
resident assistants attended a 
nationwide resident assistant 
workshop held at La. Tech last 
spring. During the three day 



worKshop, the NSU group 
received the award for "Best 
Programming" after 
presenting a program on 
problem solving. 

Ms. Brown explained that 
plans are now being made for 
agroup of NSU resident 
assistants to go to Western 
Illinois University for an 
exchange program in the 
spring. 




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Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE October 25. 1977 



f rT Lexicon of Black English' 
furthers Dillard's argument 




With this SAC 
we have direet voice 



NSU professor J.L. Dillard 
has recently published 

lexicon of Black English" 
iSeabury Press, New York). 
It is his fourth book on the 
Black American dialect. 

Previous works include the 
highly praised "Black 
English, Perspectives on 
Black English" and ' Black 
Names". Other works are 
"All-American English", a 
study of the American dialect 
of English and "American 
Talk." 

"Lexicon of Black English" 
continues Dr. Dillard's 
argument that the Black 
English dialect is not just a 
corruption of the standard or 
white dialect and that it has its 
own grammatical structure 
and rules of usage. Thus, he 
maintains that a view of Black 
English as merely a form of 
ignorant or uneducated 
English is misinformed and 
inaccurate. More importantly, 
such a view may foster a kind 
of insidious, unrecognized, 
prejudice; and it can lead to 
false evaluations of verbal 
abilities and even of in- 
telligence. 

Dr. Dillard's "Lexicon of 
Black English" further ad- 
vances these arguments. In it, 
he acknowledges that he is not 
compiling a complete and 
thorough dictionary, but he 
hopes that his work will help to 
"justify the production of such 
a dictionary." In doing so, he 



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presents a lively, picturesque 
and vivid vocabulary' that 
many people do riot even know- 
exists. And many such term- 
s— "okay", for example- 
have become a part of stan- 
dard English. 

He does not argue that every 
word unique to the Black 
dialect is African in origin; 
but he does argue that African 
origins have been far more 
influential than most people 
have recognized. 

"A knowledge of the Black 
English vernacular will not 
solve ghetto educational 
problems," according to Dr. 
Dillard "but, those who do not 
know that lexicon will be 
severely handicapped in their 
knowledge will make small 
contributions to progress. This 
work can hope for nothing 
better than to make such a 
small advance." 

The "Lexicon of Black 
English" has chapters on 
"The Terminology of Sex and 
Lovemaking," on "The 
Terminology of Religion and 
the church," on "Music, 
Especially the Blues," on 
"The Street Hustle," as well 
as others on the social 
significance of such a study 
and the relevance of slang to a 
lexicon. 

In the schapter on the 
"Terminology of Sex and 
lovemaking,' he discusses the 
usages of such terms as 
"snake," "grinder," "dog," 
"salty dog," "biscuit," 
"cake" ( as opposed to 
"cornbread"), and "cab- 
bage." From the famous blues 
singer Bessie Jackson, he 
quotes, "You sure won't miss 
your jelly til your jelly roller's 
gone." 

Even "Rock and Roll," as a 
musical term, may have had 
is its origins in such sexual 
usage. From Hogman Maxey, 
and inmate at Angola, he 
quotes the lyrics: "Rock me, 
mama, rock me all night long. 
Oh, I want you to rock me, lik 
my back ain't got no bone." 
Another familiar line is "My 
baby rocks me with one steady 
roll." At the same time, Dr. 
Dillard finds that both terms, 



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"rock" and "roll," appear in 
many work songs. 

In "Music, Especially the 
Blues," he discusses the 
language of a music which he 
openly admits to loving and 
which he frequently argues 
contains a kind of code; one 
which would be understood 
by some but missed by others. 
"Alligator," for example, was 
a derogatory term that whites 
copied without understanding. 
This code could be used, then, 
for "in jokes" and, at the 
same time, for private and 
personal laments. Many lyrics 
also contain veiled references 
for Voodoo, Hoodoo, etc. In 
this chapter such famous 
name as "jelly Roll Morton, 
Charlie "Bird" Parker, and 
Louis "Satchmo" Armstong 
appear. 

Because there is so little 
knowledge of Black English- 
its origins, its structure, its 
vocabulary— Dr. Dillard 
contends that the results of 
I.Q. Tests and verbal facility 
tests can CS 

The Couyon flag football 
team won first place in the 
intramural flag football 
league with a closely fought 2- 
.0 victory over Kappa Sigma 
Wednesday night. 

The margin came when 
pulled flag behind the 
mislead both teachers and 
students. The teacher, on the 
basis of such scores, may 
expect the student to do 
poorly. The student, on the 
basis of these scores and the 
teacher's expectations, may 
then do poorly— thereby living 
up to the low level expected of 
him. 

"The upshot is," he writes, 
"that Black children have 
passed for disadvantaged in 
the school system." And this 
misconception, he suggests 
has led to well-intentioned but 



ill-informed educational 
programs. It has led. for 
example, to the. assumption 
that the ghetto child is 
"verbally deprived" yet he 
may only be using a different 
vocabulary. 

A member of Phi Beta 
Kappa, of Who's Who, of the 
linquistics Society of America 
and of many other profession 



organizations. Professor 
Dillard is currently offering a 
graduate seminar in 
.Alexandria on non-standard 
English dialects. He is also 
prusuing several other 
projects— including a book, 
with Dr. Donald Hatley of 
NSU. on slave narratives of 
Louisiana. 



by Shirley LeDuff 

The Student Advisory 
Council i SAC i. an advisory 
board to the I-a. State Board of 
Trustees for stale colleges and 
universities, is comprised of 
representative members from 
each state college and 
university in Louisiana. 

According to David Walker. 
SGA president and Nor- 
thwestern's representative to 
the SAC. the council plays an 



important role in that it 
provides a direct link between 
each college or university and 
the Board of Trustees. "With 
this SAC. we have a direct 
recognized voice to the 
board." commented Walker. 

The SAC holds regular 
meetings that are open to the 
public encouraging students to 
attend and voice their opinions 
on matters concerning their 
respective schools. 



The SAC has direct 
representation on the Board of. 
Trustees by electing one' 
member of the council who: 
serves directly on the board. 
1 jsa Monteverde, present SAC: 
representative to the Board of : 
Trustees, was very helpful to; 
Northwestern in the board's; 
recent decision on NSU's new- 
president. Ms. Monteverde; 
has a voice on the board but no: 
vote. 




LOB contestants have unique hobbies 



By Ruth Dennis 

Twenty NSU girls have been 
selected to compete for the 
title of Miss Lady of the 
Bracelet (LOB). They were 
selected during preliminaries 
Saturday, October 15. The 
girls were judged in three 
areas: talent, interview, and 
swimsuit. 

The twenty girls receiving 
this honor are Jeri Bagley, 
Lee Ann Blaufuss, Karen 
Carr, Zina Curlee, Cathie 
Edmunds, Jody Foster, Becky 
Haskins, Marie Hebert, 
Rhonda Henson and Maggie 
Horton. 

Included in the top twenty 
will be Melanie Jones, Venetia 
Lee, Debbie Nichols, Debbie 
Price, Janice Rogers, Sadie 
Scott, Christolyn Turner, 
Laura Wilson, Ten Wilson, 
and Charlotte Vizena. 

Each week before the 
pageant is held the Current 



Sauce will interview five girls. 
The girls have been put in 
alphabetical order. 

Jeri Bagley, a freshman 
nursing major, said one of her 
hobbies was roller coaster 
riding. She enjoys it because it 
is scary and exciting. "The 
front seat is the best place to 
sit," Ms. Bagley said. 

She likes giraffes because 
she can identify with them. 
She explained that they were 
tall and freckled, like her. 

Her other hobbies include 
ancient Egyptian history 
swimming and water skiing. 

After graduation, Ms. 
Bagley would like to travel 
with the Peace Corps. 

She is presently the Prin- 
cess of Panola County in 
Texas and will be in Miss 
Holiday in Dixie to represent 
her county there. Her 
hometown is Carthage, Texas. 

A music education major 



with voice emphasis, Lee Ann 
Blaufuss from Bossier City, 
will sing "Don't it Make my 
Brown Eyes Blue" for her 
talent. This song was made 
popular by Chrystal Gayle and 
won a country music award. 

Ms. Blaufuss enjoys singing 
and playing the piano. She 
said that when she plays the 
piano it keeps her mind off of 
her problems and relaxes her. 

She is a member of the 
Entertainers this year. She is 
being sponsored by Delta Zeta 
Sorority. 

One of her hobbies is to 
collect turtles and frogs. 
Ceramics, pictures, and 
posters are a few of the dif- 
ferent types that she has. 

Her comment about the 
pageant was "The pageant 
gives me the opportunity to 
learn new songs and perform 
before the public. I believe 
that the pageant should be fun 



and if a girl competes for sake 
of the title alone, she has lost 
the whole point." 

A freshman accounting 
major, Karen Carr from 
Natchitoches, will perform a 
dramatic monologue, which 
she wrote herself. The 
monologue is about a Southern 
girl who visits the North and 
she compares the South and 
North in their lifestyles. Ms. 
Carr is being sponsored by Phi 
Mu Fraternity. 

She enjoys being outdoors, 
and she likes to swim and 
water and snow ski. This past 
summer, she taught swim- 
ming at the city pool here. She 
is a qualified WSI. 

She is a member of the Cane 
River Belles, NSU's dance 
line. She is an active member 
of the Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival Commitee. They 
have been working on plans 
since summer. 



Ethel Williams-- 'I am determined 9 



By Shirley LeDuff 

Some people may point to 
Ethel Williams as evidence of 
the Women's Liberation 
movement having finally 
arrived at NSU, but as the 
only female officer on 
University Police, Ms. 
Williams does not see herself 
blazing any new trails. She is 
simply pursuing a somewhat 
male-oriented career which 
she finds exciting and 
challenging. 

Despite frequent phone calls 
from a worried mother and 
"long talks" with University 
Police Chief James Lee, Ms. 
Williams was determined to 
become a commissioned of- 
ficer. 

"I received no violent op- 
position," remarked the 20 
year old senior coed from 
Alexandria. "Chief Lee made 
me aware of the things that I 
might encounter and told me 
that I would be expected to 
function in the same way as 

the men." . . 

In order to be commissioned 

by the city of Natchitoches, 
Ms. Williams had to undergo 
142 hours of training in dif- 
ferent aspects of law en- 
forcement including first aid, 
traffic control, search, and 
seizure. With excitement and 
tension mounting, the 



determined Ethel Williams 
was officially commissioned 
by the city of Natchitoches on 
July 11. 

A Distributive and Business 
Education major, Ms. 



Williams is the only female 
commissioned patrol officer in 
Natchitoches Parish— a first 
in the history of University 
Police. 

How do the male officers 



feel about working with a 
female who has taken over a 
previously traditional male 
dominated role? "She works 
better than a lot of guys," 
remarked Officer Joey 




Daughtry of University 
Police. "I feel that she's quite 
competent." 

When asked if some event 
stood out since she began 
working as a Campus Security 
officer, Ms. Williams chuckled 



Ms. Carr said her main job: 
was collecting and writing of j 
the tabloid. When asked about; 
the pageant, Ms. Carr replied,] 
"I am looking forward to the! 
next pageant. The 
preliminaries gave me some 
experience that I needed." 

Zina Curlee is a freshman) 
journalism— public relations! 
major who enjoys reading as a; 
hobby. She particularly likei 
to read novels. 

For her talent, Ms. Curleej 
selected "That's Life." Shei 
has been singing and per-! 
fonTiing for six years. 

The 1977 International; 
Cinderella Teen, Ms. Curleej 
traveled on a state tour this 
year before entering NSU. She* 
had a personal appearance? 
contract to fulfill. She ap- 
peared in the junior Orange 
Bowl parade. 

She considers modeling to 
be another hobby. She said 
many different opportunities 
have been available with 
several different markets. 

Ms. Curlee commented on 
the pageant and said, "It is a 
great experience for girls. It 
gives an awareness of their 
inner selves and 



B 



by - Jac 
With pony 
their and bobby so: 
^SU cheerlea 



abilities. 

Baton Rouge is the outstanding sp 
hometown of Cathie Ed- the "Fifties ] 
and replied: "I once arrested munds, a sophomore nursing October 19 
a 275 pound male for major. For her talent, she will Cafeteria, 
'disturbing the peace by ap- sing "You Light up my Life." The cheerle 
pearing intoxicated in public' Ms. Edmunds enjoys^ activities | 
He was so big that I had to put singing and playing the piano. ^ 
two pairs of handcuffs on She took piano lessons * or & W alk through 
him." eight years. She said her Dad^ ^ 

Despite an 18 hour academic was a musician, so she ff e9 :i anon spirit y 
work load, the determined up with it. Sigma Kappa ■* let's wreck Te 
coed puts in a 40 hour work sponsoring her in the pageant^ « rQc ^ arQw] 
week. Ms. Williams admitted 



that she is not a woman's 
libber. "I feel that most men 
admire females in my line of 
work, but that other females 
somewhat resent me," she 
commented. "Nevertheless, I 
still try to maintain my 
femininity, even when I'm in 
uniform." 

"I would someday like to 
become a federal probation 
officer although I know that 
will be difficult to do," said 
Ms. Williams. "But," she 
added, "I am determined. I 
feel that my present job is a 
good start for me." 



She attented LSU-BR for 
one year, but decided that Choosing the i 
NSU had a better nursingiubble gum bit 
school than LSU-NO- *as a sticky i 
This past summer, sh^ges finally de 
worked as a student nurse a%se, Mike I 
St. Luke's Hospital Wendy Cox as ti 
Houston, Texas with heflo wers 
mother. She commented that 
she wanted to travel for » The second rc 
while and the go back to Station was th 
Luke's Hospital. 6tm S contest. 

"I entered the pageant™ Kenny Carr 
because my sorority en* hungriest two 
couraged me and I enj 
meeting new people. It is a 
of hard work, but it is wi 
it 



were rew 
Fair Wei 




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A special app 
"ade by the "O 
kskins, Renee 
ane Adams. Tl 
Ween Bee" 
■ act with "j 
1 middle of ar 

Kappa Sigma, 
NSU bas« 
'Peted in the 
test by seeing 
d get the mo 
of a mat 
ie ball team woi 
6r >t by piling 
°Ple on the 
'Rented one 
sure would ha 
! on the botton 

e hula ho( 
isted of two 
each round, 

each. Kin 
«d out to b 
. oper" after de 
girls and om 
Sner. 
member of t. 
H, Steve F 
^pion of the 



J 



October 25. 1977. CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



ce 



has direct 
on the Board of. 
electing one; | 
e council who: | 

on the board.! 
le. present SAC- 
to the Board of 
very helpful to; . 
in the board's; 
1 on NSU's new: 
s. Monteverde; 
the board but no: 




State Fair Week full of excitement 



Breakfast, game, 50's day 
add to week's activity 



lid her main job 
g and writing of 
/hen asked about 
Ms. Carr replied, 
g forward to the 
igeant. The 
3 gave me some 
hat I needed." 
e is a freshman 
public relations 
ljoys reading as a 
particularly likes 
sis. 

ilent, Ms. Curlet 
hat's Life." She 
iinging and per 
six years. 
7 Intecnationa 
reen, Ms. Curlw 
a state tour this 
entering NSU. She. 
ional appearance* 
fulfill. She ap- 
he junior Orange 
e. 

iders modeling to 
hobby. She said 
rent opportunities 
i available with 1 
erent markets, 
ee commented on 
t and said, "It is a 
rience for girls. It by - Jackie Dees 
wareness of their With pony tails bouncing 
Ives and their and bobby sox bopping, the 
NSU cheerleaders displayed 
Rouge is the outstanding spirit as they led 
of Cathie Ed- he "Fifties Day" contests 
sophomore nursing October 19 in Iberville 
her talent, she will Cafeteria. 
Light up my Life." The cheerleaders opened 
dmunds enjoys^ activiUeg by demons tra- 
1 playing the piano-^ ^ talent of bdng aWe 

piano lessons f0 ^ wa lk through a moving hula 
5 . She said her Dad^ Next ^ ^^.^ 
sician, so she gre* :iemon spirit ^ ^ chant 

• Sig" 13 Ka PP a f let's wreck Tech" to the tune 
I her in the pageant.* (lrock around ^ „ 

;nted LSU-BR for 

but decided that choosing the winners of the 

a better nursinf&bble gum blowing contest 

n LSU-NO- *as a sticky situation, but 

ast summer, shejdges finally decided on Rene 

i a student nurse atjose, Mike Barton, and 

e's Hospital i^endy Cox as the best bubble 

Texas with heltowers. 

he commented th 8 ' 

ed to travel for V" e second round of com- 
the go back to Station was the ice cream 
[ospital. Wing contest - Dan Cowan 

ered the pagean^ 1 Kenny Carr proved to be 
my sorority e»f hungriest two in this event, 
me and I enjojjj d were rewarded with 
,ewpeople.It is a ^ Fair Week" T-shirts, 
rork, but it is wo»-:^ special appearance was 
de by the "Oreos," Becky 
kins, Renee Wooding, and 
ne Adams. The Oreos sang 
ueen Bee" and finished 
ir act with "a kid will eat 
middle of an oreo first." 

Kappa Sigma, Phi Mu, and 





KICKOFF KICK BACKS— Caught in 
the act of paying off the referees to 
insure NSU's win, Colette Oldmixon 
laughs though it seemed La. Tech 
would have the last laugh. The Tech_ 



hoop" event as he twirled the 
hoop with a sucker in his 
mouth. There were a lot of 
suckers on Fifties Day. 

State Fair Queen Bonnie 
Outlaw lost her heart and head 
to Mike "Elvis" Dykes as he 
twisted and sang, "I break out 
in a cold, cold sweat." 

Winners of the jitterbug 
contest were Greg Meyers and 
Peggy Middleton. Other 
contestants in this event were 
Becky Haskins, Mike Dykes, 
Candi Hart, and Jay Worley. 

The audience was also 
entertained by a new singing 
group called the "Sugar 
Cookies." Cheryl Babcock, 
Kathy Kelly, and Bonnie 
Outlaw were the Sugar 
Cookies and they sang "In the 
Mood." 

The final and most tasty 
event of the Fifties Day 
competition was the goldfish 
eating contest. Each of the 
fifteen participants who 
swallowed a live goldfish 
received a State Fair Week T- 
shirt as the audience sang 
"plop plop, fizz, fizz, oh what a 
relief it is!" 



The SGA-SUGB sponsored 
Midnight Breakfast held last 
Monday night at 12 a.m. was 
termed a success by both the 
ersons serving (members of 



the two organizations) and the 
persons enjoying a late night 
snack after a rousing pep 
rally. 

Watching students prepare 



mounds of scrambled eggs, 
serve plates and clean up 
proved entertaining and 
enlightening to students who 
came for the feed. 

fV 




SGA team forfeited the game and 
Ms. Oldmixon lost her money. 
Referees for the game were Mark 
Manuel, Bill "Ho" Hochstetler, and 
John McKellar. 






MUSIC TO DRINK BY— No party would be 
complete without music. Spinning records for the 
Sports Page party was Custom Sounds Inc. 
Employees from the sports Page assisted with the 
party and are pictured above discussing a solution 
to some minor problem. 



SING IT BECKY! — 
Lead singer for the 
Oreos (one of the 
featured groups at 50's 
Day) Becky Haskins 
belts our "Black 
Widow." The spirit of 
Elvis possessed Mike 
Dykes during his per- 
formances of a Presley 
hit. The sugar Cookies; 
(Bonnie Outlaw, Cheryl 
Babcock and Kathy : 
Kelly) performed "In 
the Mood." 



WHEN YOU'RE OUT OF SCHLITZ, 
YOU'RE OUT OF BEER— After the 
50's Day activities Wednesday, the 
pre Rally in the Alley party co- 
sponsored by the Mid-State 
Distributors (Schlitz) and the Sports 



Page Club (owned by Charlie Ragus, 
pictured above) was held at the 
National Guard Armory. Students 
attending the party drained some 30 
Kegs of beer and enjoyed the 
evening. 



1 NSU baseball team 
'"npeted in the "dog pile" 
Wst by seeing which group 
d get the most people on 
of a mattress. The 
Jseball team won the dog pile 
pnt by piling about thirty 
l°ple on the mattress, 
fttimented one by-stander, 
sure would hate to be the 
£ on the bottom." 

he hula hoop contest 
iisted of two participants 
each round, with three 
•Ps each. Kim Crawford 
led out to be the best 
I'oper" after defeating five 
Ifer girls and one boy, Scott 
'gner. 

member of the baseball 
M> Steve Frye, was 
^pion of the "neck hula 





ArtCarved 
wedding 
rings. 



FIERCE SGA TEAM— The SGA flag football 
team, composed of senators, executive officers, 
committee members, cheerleaders and the State 
Fair Court, were more than ready to meet La. 
Tech's SGA in friendly competition. Though the 
Tech team forfeited, both teams enjoyed the 
party which followed. Members of the team were 
(kneeling) Darleen Damico, Candi Hart, Debbie 
Page, Diane McKellar Trina Drake, Pitty 
Cathey, Vanessa Davis, Lisa Breazeale, Rhonda 



Baham, Julie Hatch, Teri Wilson, Cammie 
Hargis, Julie Renken, Vickie Williams and Kathy 
Kelly. (Standing) Robert Nugent, David 
McKinney, Alton Burkhalter, Ricardo Acuna, 
Jamie Sanders, Gregg Manning, Butch Manuel, 
Tony Hernandez, Jo Julian, John Breland, Terry 
McCarty, Dennis Sullivan, Bonnie Outlaw, David 
Walker, Ray Ranger, Mark Cottrell, Henry 
Grabner, Tom Barton, Tim Hopson, Leon Potter, 
John McKellar and Alan Barnes. 




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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE October 25, 1977 



Agriculture Club rodeo held From the Sideline 



In 



a 



NSU students competed in 
11 rodeo events Friday, Oct. 7 
in the Agriculture club rodeo 
that was held jointly with the 
Natchitoches Parish Fair. 

Capturing the "All Around 
Cowboy" title was Joe Harris 
with a total of 135 points. 

The All Around Cowgirl" 
title went to Claire Madden 
who scored a total of 120 
points. 

Winners in the Bareback 
Bronc riding event were: 
Rodney Vandersypen in first 



place, Phil Scroggs in second 
and Joe Nobles in third. 

Taking first place in the Tie 
Down calf roping event was 
Joe Harris; second place, 
Bubba Smith; third place, 
Terry Sklar. 

Winning teams in the Goat 
sacking event were, Lisa Lyon 
and Renee Ryan in first place, 
Mercedes Black and Leslie 
Hamilton in second, and Heidi 
Hughett and Mandy Brazzel in 
third. 

Mercedes Black took first 



place in Barrel Racing leaving 
Claire Madden and Heidi 
Hughett in second and third 
places. 

Winners in the Calf 
Scramble were Lisa Lyon in 
first, Claire Madden in second 
and Renee Ryan in third. 

First place team in the Wild 
Cow Milking event was Mark 
Philips and Larry Harold. 
Taking second place was 
□aire Madden and Wayne 
Welch and in third was Mike 
Dooley and Casey Fradella. 



Terry Sklar and Lannelle 
Foshe took first place in the 
Buddy Barrel pick-up event. 
Taking second place was 
Claire and Emily Madden. 
Third place winners were 
Greg Howell and Joe Harris. 

Taking first place in Pole 
Bending was Mercedes Black. 
In second place was Claire 
Madden and in third was Heidi 
Hughett. 

Breakaway Calf roping 



winners were first; Joe 
Harris, second; Heidi 
Hughett, and in third was 
Bubba Smith. 

Joe Harris and Greg Howell 
took first in team roping. In 
second was Bubba Smith and 
Hank Adger and in third was 
Greg Howell and Hank Adger. 

In first place for Bull riding, 
the largest event, was Terry 
Sklar, second was Hank Adger 
and in third was Alex Davis. 



Couyon takes first 



The Couyon flag football 
team won first place in the 
intramural flag football 
league with a closely fought 2- 
victory over Kappa Sigma 
Wednesday night. 

The margin came when 
pulled flag behind the 
goal line. The rest of the game 
was a flurry of mistakes as 
both teams made a con- 
siderable amount of tur- 
novers. The worst blow to 
Kappa Sigma came in the first 
half when quarterback John 
Breland injuredhis knee and 



was unable to finish the game. 
Substitute Ray Ranger played 
well but was plagued by the 
quickness of Couyon rusher 
David Breazeale. The longest 
play of the game was an old 
flea-flicker pass from Ray 
Ranger to Kip Morad who 
turned and pitched the ball 
back to Henry Brabner. 
Grabner ran for 47 yards but 
the play was to no avail as 
Breazeale wormed into Sigs 
backfield on fourth down to 
block the pass. 
In the first game of the night 



the Beaus defeated Kappa 
Alpha for third place by a 6-0 
tally. The difference came in 
the second half when the 
Beaus Dennis Woods com- 
pleted a long pass to Bill Land 
who rambled in for the touch- 
down. The rest of the game 
was mainly a defensive 
struggle. 

The NSU Kappa Sigma wiii 
now travel to Monroe along 
with Couyon to play Nor- 
theasts' greek and in- 
dependent champions 
respectively. The date and 
time will be announced later. 




(Ed's note: "From the Sidelines" is an 
addition to our regular features. It is a 
column of personal opinion written by John 
McKellar on the subject of professional 
sports.) 

Strike a blow for Mom, apple pie, and the 
American Flag. The guys in the black hats 
won this shootout. The New York Yankees are 
the World Champions of baseball. All season 
long they have fought more among them- 
selves than against their opponents. Billy 
Martin deserves to be awarded the Nobel 
Peace Prize for his efforts this season. 
Satisfying the super egos of Reggie Jackson 
and Thurman Munson is like trying to find one 
man to satisfy Xavier Hollander 

Like Rocky Balboa, the Dodgers were the 
good guys who just couldn't win. Led by fiesty 
Tommy Lasorda, the Dodgers played with the 
exuberance of a Little League team. They 
convincingly dethroned the defending World 
Champion Cincinnati Reds, a team predicted 
in preseason to be unbeatable. They played 



sound baseball all season long, put forth a 
never-say-die effort to win the pennant, but as 
Casey Stengel said, 'Nice guys finish last.' 

George Steinbrenner disproved the story 
that you can't buy happiness. He dipped into 
the free agent poll and spent millions of 
dollars to buy himself a World Championship 
team. But how long will it last? Already, 
Thurman Munson is talking trade, and 
Reggie Jackson is unhappy earning $275,000 a 
year being a mediocre outfielder. As long as 
Steinbrenner can't buy Garvey, Smith, Cey, 
and Baker the Dodgers will be here for years 
to come, but where will the Yankees be? One 
can almost see the day when Rod Carew will 
go 4 for 4 against the Yankees and the next 
day be batting in a Yankee uniform with a 
new million dollar contract. George Stein- 
brenner will get his in the end. Greed cannot 
build a solid organization. He will eventually 
choke himself and his organization on this 
greed. But, for today the Yankees are 
champions of the World. No Virginia, there is 
no Santa Claus. 



Globetrotters come to NSU 



IT LOOKED EASY IN THE MOVIES— Coyboy 
Greg Howell is shown here in the throes of Roy 
Rodgers-mania as he tries to leap this horse in a 
single bound. 




4 8 





The world's greatest family 
entertainment, the Harlem 
Globetrotters, will be coming 
to Prather Coliseum on the 
Northwestern State 
University campus for one 
game only on November 17, 
1977. 

Each time the Trotters step 
onto the court, sports history 
is made. In more than fifty 
years of sports and enter- 
tainment magic, the 
harlequins of the hardwood 
have been seen by more than 
82 million fans around the 
world. 

The Harlem Globetrotters, 



unquestionably the most 
popular sports team this side 
of the moon, have played more 
games before more people 
than any team in history. 

Attendance records are 
staggering. The outdoor 
basketball attendance record, 
which to this day has not been 
approached, was achieved in 
1951 when the Trotters played 
before over 75,000 fans in 
Berlin. 

The Trotters hold the indoor 
pro-basketball attendance 
record, too. A mark set when 
more than 30,000 cheering fans 
viewed the Magicians of 



Basketball in the Louisiana 
Superdome. 

Records continue to be set. 
In just one season, nearly 
three million people see the 
Trotters perform. With each 
passing season, the number 
grows. WAS A 

Some wonder how the $a r k Schro< 
Trotters can continue the & going an 
incredible pace which now 
spans over fifty years. But 
regardless of how they do it, 
the magic continues. As the 
next half century unfolds, 
there is no doubt, the Harlem 
Globetrotters will set records 
never before seen in the an- 
nals of sports. 



COUYON NO. 1-Shown here is the football league. Couyon won first 
Couyon entry in the intramural flag Place by defeating Kappa Sigma 2-0. 




STOP DOGGIE— This cowgirl has the right idea 
as she takes the bull by the horns. Er... the calf by 
the tail? 



SGA game forfeited | 



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KAPPA SIGMA NO. 2— Here is the Kappa Sigma 
entry in the intramural flag football league. The 
Sigs took first place in the Greek division but lost 
to Couyon for the championship. 



by Daniel Nance 

La. Tech's SGA forfeited to 
NSU's SGA in a game that was 
scheduled last Tuesday, Oct. 
18 at 7 p.m. in the Turpin 
Stadium. 

After working diligently, 
members of the NSU-SGA, 
Cheerleader squad and the 
State Fair Court waited for an 
hour and a half for the Tech 
Team to show up. At 8:30 p.m. 
the game was called off and 
everybody left. About 10 or 15 
minutes later the Tech bus 
drove up too late for the game 
but not too late for the party 
the two SGA's held out at the 
new Recreation Complex. 

Last year Northwestern's 
SGA traveled to Ruston and 
defeated Tech's SGA 7-0. 



John Breland, State Fair 
Chairman said that, "Tech 
must be in a different time 
zone, they were 30 niinutes 
late for the Shreveport Press 
Conference and an hour and a 
half late for the SGA Flag 
Football game." 





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Oct. 25 Womens Tennis 



Oct. 26 Mens Tennis 



Oct. 28-29 Lady Demon Volleyball 



Oct. 29 Cross-Country 



NSU vs. LSU-A 
NSU Courts 2p.m. 

NSU vs La. Tech 
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HANG ON TO YOUR HAT— This to han 8 on during the Bareback 
cowboy loses his hat as he struggles Bronc riding event. 



Football Follies 




Dan McDonald 

Sports Information 
Director 



Texas-Arlington at 
La. Tech 



LSU at 
Ole Miss 



Tulane at 
Pittsburgh 



Mississippi St. at 
Alabama 



Nebraska at 
Oklahoma St. 



Texas Tech at 
Texas 



Nicholls St. at 
McNeese 



Florida St. at 
North Texas St. 



Arkansas St. at 
Northeast 



Kings Point at 
CW. Post 



Percentages 



Tech 
37-20 



LSU 
27-24 



Pittsburgh 
27-17 



Alabama 
37-27 



Oklahoma St. 
24-7 



Texas 
29-17 



McNeese 
19-7 



North Texas St. 
27-10 



Arkansas St. 
37-17 



CW. Post 
2-0 



25-12 .595 



Chip Bailey 



Tech 
24-20 



LSU 
36-9 



Pittsburgh 
24-10 




Alabama 
38-29 



Oklahoma St. 
33-26 



Texas 
46-12 



McNeese 
24-6 



North Texas St. 
21-20 



Arkansas St. 
30-7 



Kings Point 
19-14 



25-12 .595 



Ron Thomas 

Sports Editor 



Tech 
31-14 



LSU 
30-21 



Pittsburgh 
20-10 



Alabama 
30-27 



Oklahoma St. 
24-20 



Texas 
35-14 



McNeese 
20-6 



North Texas St. 
21-7 



Arkansas St. 
28-10 



CW. Post 
6-3 



26-42 .619 




Linda Chechar 
Gwest Selector 



Tech 
28-20 



LSU 
24-20 



Pittsburgh 
28-21 



Alabama 
34-21 



Oklahoma St. 
30-24 



Texas 
36-17 



McNeese 
24-7 



North Texas St. 
21-10 



Arkansas St. 
35-12 



Kings Point 
10-7 



.595 



3 



Lad 



me Lady Demi 
am hit the roa 
(d defeated La 
othern Univers 

:iy match in H 

■Jay and lost to L 
)uge Friday. 

The Lady Den 
aches Yvonne 

•id Carolyn Mil 



Billy Reynolds 
•tar for North* 
Iniversity's basl 
3id a seventh- 
taice of the & 
toiics of thi 
asketball Asso 
iring, was cut 
iub. 

The announc 
5ade by Seattle 
jneral mana 
likens and Seatl 
opkins. 

Reynolds, a 6-fi 
'Calhoun, had { 
* rookie camp 
< the stars of tl 
rookie league,' 
*er 20 points per 
•ties of games. 

He was invited 
tteran camp, oik 
Okies invited ti 
eynolds had si 
*rlier cut which i 
toad to 15, but tl 

Nett 

The unbeaten 
£m barely esa 
Jjday when they 
J^oe to face 
frtheast Indians 
'ten. The Demoi 

tady 
'crim] 

, V °rthwesterr 
^ersity's won* 
^ had two singl 
| one double 
Nay as the Lai 
} Part in a fall ! 
f LSU-AlexandJ 
|A courts. 
?°Phomore Babet 
l^dmore, Okla. 
•Jo. i singles mi 
^ over Marie G 
* a ndria, and 




October 25, 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



Dut forth a 
riant, but as 
nish last.' 
i the story- 
dipped into 
millions of 
ampionship 
:? Already, 
trade, and 
lg $275,000 a 
. As long as 
Smith, Cey, 
re for years 
ees be? One 
I Carew will 
nd the next 
:orm with a 
>orge Stein- 
reed cannot 
,1 eventually 
tion on this 
ankees are 
,nia, there is 



he Louisiana 

nue to be set. 
;ason, nearly 
jople see the 
n. With each 
the number 

er how the 
continue the 
; which now 
y years. But 
aw they do it, 
inues. As the 
tury unfolds, 
jt, the Harlem 
'ill set records 
een in the an- 



In annual State Fair Classic 



Bulldogs swamp Demons, 30-8 




V WAS A LONG NIGHT— NSU's 
Mark Schroeder doesn't appear to 
Je going anywhere as three Tech 



tacklers do their job. Schroeder was 
the leading rusher for the Demons 
with a disappointing 16 yards. 




Lady Demons on the road 




rhe Lady Demon Volleyball 
am hit the road last week 
td defeated La. Tech and 
uthern University in a three 
:iy match in Ruston Thur- 
Jay and lost to LSU in Baton 
)uge Friday. 

The Lady Demons, under 
scnes Yvonne Ridenhour 
•id Carolyn Miles, crushed 



the Bulldogs in their first 
match Thursday by a 15-2, 15- 
6, 15-1 margin. They then went 
on to defeat Southern by a 
closer 15-6, 15-8, 15-7 score. 

In Baton Rouge the Lady 
Demons were defeated 15-8, 
15-6, 15-8 by a powerful LSU 
team which is among the top 
two teams in the state. 



The win was the Lady 
Demons second over Tech 
while they have lost twice to 
the Tigers. 

The Lady Demons will host 
their own tournament Friday 
and Saturday at the Health 
and P.E,. Majors Building. The 
tournament will go on all day 
both days. 



Reynolds cut by 'Sonics 



Bareback 




PI 



"hechar 
Sitl<ct#r 



burgh 



lama 



homa St. 



eese 



) Texas St. 
I 



Billy Reynolds, a four-year 
•tar for Northwestern State 
university's basketball squad 
aid a seventh-round draft 
3oice of the Seattle Super- 
*nics of the National 
basketball Association last 
tring, was cut by the NBA 
fab. 

The announcement was 
tede by Seattle SuperSonics 
-meral manager Lenny 
'likens and Seattle coach Bob 
upkins. 

Reynolds, a 6-foot-6 product 
; Calhoun, had gone through 

* rookie camp and was one 

* the stars of the unofficial 
fookie league," averaging 
*er 20 points per game in the 
fries of games. 

He was invited to Seattle's 
Heran camp, one of only four 
'Okies invited to take part. 
<ynolds had survived one 
*rlier cut which trimmed the 
toad to 15, but the latest cut 



brought the Seattle squad to 
the required limit of 11 
players. 

"I hated to see Billy leave 
the squad," said NSU head 
basketball coach Tynes 
Hildebrand. "I thought he got 
a fair shake by Seattle, and I 
think we probably came as 
close to making their squad as 
he would have anywhere else. 

"I think he'll still try to hook 
on with some club, though. I 
have no doubts that he can 
play professional ball." 

Reynolds virtually rewrote 
NSU's scoring records during 
a stellar four-year career, 



bombing in 2,009 points to 
become one of only 17 players 
in state history ever to crack 
the 2,000-point barrier. He 
averaged 26.5 points during 
his senior year, good enough 
to rank eighth nationally in 
scoring among all major 
college players, and his 675 
points during the season set 
another school record. 

In all, Reynolds set or tied a 
total of nine school standards 
during a career in which he 
was twice chosen to the All- 
Louisiana team and was 
selected to the All-South In- 
dependent squad. 



NSU VS LA. TECH 
will be televised 
TONIGHT 
7 p.m. on 
WSBC TV, CHANNEL 9, Cable TV 
Play-by-Play Announcer-Jim R. Johnson 
Color Commentary — Richard N. Ware 



Netters Win Close One 



The unbeaten NSU tennis 
£m barely escaped defeat 
||day when they traveled to 
woe to face the tough 
Mheast Indians in a dual 
*fch. The Demons won by a 



scant 4-&roargin. 

The Derfton netters are now 
4-0 in dual match play this fall, 
including' a previous win over 
over Northeast, Grambling, 
and Stephen F. Austin. 



tady Demons 
crimmage LSU- A 



ansas St. 

I 



is Point 



.595 



Northwestern State 
* v ersity's women's tennis 
™ had two singles winners 
r one doubles winner 
£sday as the Lady Demons 
■ Part in a fall scrimmage 
LSU-Alexandria on the 
I "A courts. 

Shomore Babette Cramer 
.^dmore, Okla., captured 
Ujo. l singles match 6-0, 4- 
I over Marie Gagnard of 
f*andria, and freshman 



Diane Raybon of Sulphur won 
in No. 2 singles fr4, 6-4 over 
Missy Ducote of Cottonport for 
NSU's two singles wins. 

Cramer and Raybon also 
teamed for a 6-4, 6-3 No. 1 
doubles win over Gagnard and 
Nanette Roy during the 
scrimmage. 

The Lady Demons will 
scrimmage with LSU-A on the 
Northwestern courts today at 
2 p.m. 



Ricardo Acuna defeated the 
Indians Willie Davies 7-6, 3-6, 
6-3 in No. 1 singles but after 
him both Jose deCamino and 
Gregg Manning lost their 
matches. It took Liuis Varela 
and Juan Lopez their singles 
wins to pull out a victory for 
the Demons. Doubles play was 
split as Acuna-Manning lost to 
Buise-B hupathi and 
deCamino-Varelsa beat 
NSLU's Davies-Cox team. 

The Demon squad will 
return home Wednesday for a 
dual meet with La. Tech. Play 
will begin at 2 p.m. on the NSU 
courts. 

Teams competing in the 
NSU Invitational are Nicholls, 
McNeese, USL, NLU, and La. 
Tech. Matches start at 3 p.m. 
Friday and resume at 9 a.m. 
Saturday with the final held at 
2 p.m. Saturday. 




AVOIDING TACKLERS — Demon quarterback 
Mark Rhodes avoids one of the many Bulldog 
defenders that seemed to stay in the NSU back- 
field most of the night. Rhodes passed for 40 yards 
on four completions. 



HANGING ON— NSU safety Stanley 
Lee looks for running room after he 



intercepted a pass to stop a Tech 
drive at the 11 yard line. 



Well, there's always next 
year. 

These words were said by 
many Demon fans last 
Saturday night after a 
disappointing 30-8 setback at 
the hands of La. Tech in the 
annual State Fair Classic held 
in Shreveport. 

The win was the bulldogs 
seventh in a row. Tech now 
holds a 43-16-4 advantage in 
the series. 

The Demon offense just 
simply could not get un- 
tracked as they were plagued 
with the likes of Tech 
defensemen Jimmy Black- 



shire, Larry Wilkins and John 
Ward in their backfield most 
of the night as Tech sacked the 
quarterback nine times in the 
course of the game. Coach 
A.L. Williams said, "We were 
unable to pick up their blitzes 
anytime during the game." 

And blitz they did as the 
'Dog defense allowed the 
Demons only 117 yards with a 
low two yards per play 
average. Out of these yards 
only one yard resulted from 
the NSU rushing game. 

The lone Demon score came 
in the fourth quarter when 
Williams sent in Freshman 



quarterback Rick Lanning to 
perk up the ailing NSU of- 
fense, lanning proceeded to 
guide the Demons 70 yards in 

10 plays topping it off with an 

11 yard pass to Waymond 
Waters for the touchdown. 
NSU then went for two and got 
it as Lanning found Jack 
Serpas open for the con- 
version. 

Lanning Lannings per- 
formance proved to be the 
only bright spot as both the 
Demon offense and defense 
could not get cranked up. Tech 
Quarterback Keith 
Thibodeaux riddled the 




Demon pass defense for 201 
yards and two touchdowns. 
Tech running back John 
Henry White piled up and 
impressive 144 yards rushing 
as he continued to race his 
way to the Tech record books. 

For NSU Lanning led the 
field in passing as he went 6-4 
for 56 yards and one touch- 
down. Mark Rhodes started 
the game and was 6-4 for 40 
yards and first-stringer Kenny 
Philibert was a disappointing 
11-2 with two interceptions and 
20 yards. Rushing leaders 
were Mark Schroeder with 16 
yards and Joe Delaney with 11 
yards. 

The Demons used what may 
be considered the quarterback 

platoon system. Senior Mark 
Rhodes started the game but 
proved largely ineffective 
against the stingy Tech 
defense. Then Kenny Philibert 



came in and drove the offense 
down to the Tech 35 where it 
then sputtered and kicker 
Dennis Pendergraft fell short 
on a 52 yard field goal at- 
tempt. After that the Bulldog 
defense plagued Philibert as 
they continually put on the 
pressure. Finally freshman 
Lanning came in and passed 
his way to the only Demon 
touchdown. 

Actually NSU can be glad 
the score was not more lop- 
sided as the 'Dogs gave up the 
ball twice inside the Demon 20 
yard line with one fumble and 
one interception. 

La. Tech is now 4-0-2 on the 
season as the Demons take a 
break this weekend with a 5-3 
mark. The next game will be 
Nov. 5 as the Demons host the 
McNeese Cowboys in Turpin 
Stadium. 



Demon harriers 
defeat Indians 



THE BEGINNING— A dual cross- 
country meet was held between NSU 
and Northeast Friday here in 



Natchitoches. Here is the start of the 
race as harriers from both teams 
undertake the five mile course. 






m. 



4 ■ 



r 



AND THE END— NSU's Billy Green 
was the first to finish the course as 
he raced across the line with a 27:19 



clocking. The Demons took the top 
four positions in an easy 17-57 wia 



The NSU cross-country 
team took the top four in- 
dividual positions on their way 
to a 17-7 dual win over the 
Northeast Indians here 
Friday. 

Freshman Billy Green of 
Marshall, Tex. led the field by 
running the five mile course in 
27 : 19. The other three Demons 
that finished in the top four 
were freshman Ricky Crut- 
cher of Pearl, Miss., 27:55; 
freshman Kelvin Stewart of 
Opelousas, 26:11; and John 
Russell, freshman from 
Columbus, Ga., 26:12. 

The Demon harriers are 
now 3-0 in dual meets this year 
having defeated Centenary 
College 1540 and Northeast 25- 
33 in earlier action this season. 
This was the Demons first and 
only home appearance of the 
fall season. 



Green has been the Demons 
individual leader in both of the 
dual meets and the two in- 
vitational meets the Demons 
have been involved with this 
season. 

The NSU harriers travel to 
Lafayette next Saturday to 
participate in the USL In- 
vitational meet. 



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GEM SOCIETY 



GRILLETTE 
JEWELERS 

DENNIE D. GRILLETTE 

CERTIFIED GEM0L0GIST_ 
582 FRONT ST.- 352-3U6 

R>ngt from tlOO lo ttO.000 T«ii« Mul H»« 



Page 8 CURRENT SAUCE October 25, 1977 



1977-78 SNA 
elects officers 



The Student Nurses 
Association-Natehitoches 
campus elected officers for 
the 1977-78 year. They include 
Becky Smith— president, 
Diane Edwards — vice 
president, Debbie Lackey- 
secretary, Renay Sanchez- 
treasurer, and Melanie Mc- 
Namara— publicity chairman. 

SNA started the year off 
with a reception for new 
members. New members total 
25. 

Activities so far this 
semester have included the 
showing of two interesting 
films "An Ounce of Preven- 
tion" and "Laparoscopy: The 
View Within." 

The member also took a 
field trip in September to 
Confederate Hospital in 
Shreveport. A tour of the 
hospital was given by 



members of the hospital staff. 

SNA members have been 
very active in service projects 
around the Natchitoches area. 
On the first and third Saturday 
of each month free blood 
pressure clinics are held in the 
American Legion Hall. 
Members also take blood 
pressure at the Home for the 
Aging. 

Future events include a trip 
to Pinecrest State School, a 
service project for 
Tahnksgiving and a movie. 

A Christmas party has been 
planned for the end of the 
semester. 

Any nursing major in- 
terested in joining SNA may 
still do so. Meetings are held 
every first and third Monday 
at 7 p.m. in Room 320 of the 
Student Union. 




HEY LOOK AT ME— Demon mascot Butch to show up on time at the NSU-Tech SGA 
Manuel and NSU cheerleader Kathy Kelly football game, 
pull a few stunts of their own when Tech failed 



Natch, humanist group 
to present program 



BSU Schedules 
halloween carnival 



"Future Prospects for 
Women: Legal, Economic and 
Educational" will be explored 
in a special program 
presented by the Natchitoches 
Area Humanist Group under 
the sponsorship of the Wesley 
Foundation on Thursday, 
October 27, at 4 : 30 in the after- 
noon. 

Dr. Deanie Moore, assistant 
professor of sociology, and 
Ms. Maxine Taylor, associate 
professor of history, will 
present the program. A major 
emphasis will be placed on the 
contribution that the 
humanities can make toward 
an understanding of the ex- 
panding role of women in 
society. 

Both of the women 
presenting the program are 
personally and professionally 
involved in the women's 
movement. 



Dr. Moore received her 
doctorate in sociology from 
LSU in 1976. She was a 
resource person for the 
Louisiana Observance of 
International Woman's Year, 
is listed in the current 
educations of the World's 
Who's Who of Women and 
2,000 Women of Achievement, 
and has presented a number of 
papers on different aspects of 
the role of women in society at 
various professional con- 
ferences during the past two 
years. She is a member of a 
number of professional organ- 
zations. 

Ms. Taylor did her doctoral 
study at the University of 
Oklahoma and has also 
studied and taught in Europe. 
She is a member of the 
Coordination Committee on 
Women in the Historical 
Profession. She teaches a 



course at NSU in the "History 
of Modern Woman." She 
received a grant from HEW in 
1976 to participate in a week- 
long Training for Equality 
Institute at the University of 
California at Los Angeles. 

Anyone interested in the 
program is invited to attend. 
Ample time will be available 
to any participants who wish 
to express their views. 



This year's BSU Halloween 
Carnival will be held Oct. 27 at 
6:30 p.m. in the Baptist 
Student Union building across 
from the library. 

Each booth and all refresh- 
ments will be 10 cents each 
and the Hall of Horrors will be 
25 cents. 

Some of the booths and 
activities include: fortune 
telling booth, fishing booth, 
dart board with balloons, cake 



auction, and the grand finale 
(a baby picture contest and a 
Halloween story.) 

Dress as your favorite 
character. The best 
Halloween costume will be 
awarded a prize. 

All proceeds will go to 
Summer Missions. 

For further information 
contact Cris McNeely, BSU 
social chairman. 



La. beauty pageant 
Registration opens 



HPER students, 
faculty meet 



The faculty of the Depart- 
ment of Health, Physical 
Edcuation, and Recreation 
met with all graduate and 
undergraduate majors of the 
department on September 29. 

According to Dr. Gordon 
Coker, department head, the 
purpose of the meeting was to 
allow the entire department, 
both students and faculty, to 
get to know each other. He 
explained that the meeting 
also provided an opportunity 
to inform students of the 
various undergraduate, 
graduate, and doctoral 
programs in the department. 
Students received a 
memorandum which outlined 
the redistribution of some 
courses and gave pointers on 
the declaration of a minor, 
registration, and meeting with 
advisors. 

The six undergraduate 
degree programs in the 
department are health and 
safety education, coaching, 
dance emphasis, recreation, 



and 
and 




■II 



352-2581 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 3 52-5 1 09 



CLOSED TUESDAY & 
WEDNESDAY FOR THE 
INSTALLATION OF NEW SEATS 




pre-Physical therapy, 
elementary education 
health and physical education, 
a double major. 

The Master's degree is 
offered in health and physical 
education, recreation, and 
outdoor education. The Doctor 
of Education is offered in 
health and physical education. 

Three retired members of 
the department were honored 
during the social hour of the 
meeting. They were Mrs. 
Thelma Keyser, wife of the 
late former NSU president, 
Cracker Brown, former 
baseball coach, and Mr. Paul 
"Doc" Marx, who retired in 
1971. 

Another feature of the 
meeting was a presentation on 
"World Traveling" given by 
Dr. Warren Evans, chairman 
of the Recreation and Outdoor 
Education Division. Hawaii, 
Alaska, and Europe are 
among the many places Dr. 
Evans has visited. 

Dr. Coker stated that he 
hopes to have a meeting of this 
nature once each semester. 



Who is the most beautiful 
girl in the state of Louisiana? 
This is the question being 
asked by Mrs. Dixie Ware, 
State Director for the MISS 
LOUISIANA UNIVERSE 
PAGEANT. Preparations are 
now underway for the 1978 
MISS LOUISIANA 
UNIVERSE PAGEANT to be 
held in Monroe, Louisiana on 
January 7, 1978, to select the 
Most Beautiful Girl in 
Louisiana to represent our 
state at the MISS U.S.A. 
PAGEANT. 

Applications are now being 
accepted at Pageant 
headquarters, and in order for 
a girl to qualify for the state 
finals she must be between 18 
and 28 years of age, single and 
a duly recognized citizen of 
the state. 



Young ladies will compete 
in swim suit, evening gown 
and personality competition. 

Mrs. Ware further stated 
that the young lady chosen as 
the new MISS LOUISIANA 
UNIVERSE will receive a 
fabulous $250,000 Crown 
especially designed for her by 
Sarah Coventry, and she will 
also receive an all expense 
paid trip to Charleston, South 
Carolina to participate in the 
Miss U.S.A. PAGEANT. A 
host of other prizes will await 
the winner along with the 
honor of being recognized as 
the Most Beautiful Girl in 
Louisiana. 

Current title holder is Miss 
Patti Rosanblam, a beautiful 
brunette beauty from 



Barksdale Air Force Base. 
Miss Rosanblam is presently 
employed in Shreveport where 
she is sharing her beauty 
secrets with the young people 
of the area. 

Girls who are interested in 
becoming contestants should 
write for an official entry form 
and additional information to: 

Mrs. Dixie Ware, State 
Director, MISS LOUISIANA 
UNIVERSE PAGEANT, 120 
Hemlock Circle, West Monroe, 
Louisiana 71291, or phone AC 
318 322-0616. Deadline for 
Entering is December 1, so 
girls are urged to obtain their 
Entry Form right away. 

On NSU's campus, girls 
may obtain their entry forms 
from the official campus 
representative, Lee Ware, 
North Sabine Dorm. 



Journal o ffers cash prize 



The American Health 
Foundation's quarterly 
journal, Preventive Medicine 
will award a $500 cash prize to 
the student author of the best 
original paper on the subject 
of preventive medicine. A 
runner-up prize of $200 will 
also be awarded. Winning 
papers will be published in the 
Journal. 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn $80 
weekly addressing en- 
velopes. Rush self- 
addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St., 

P.O. Box 174 

Pleasant Hill, La. 71065 



So says the YA... 



The deadline for receipt of 
papers is January 31, 1977, and 
the contest is open to any 
student (except postdoctoral 
students) currently enrolled in 
undergraduate or graduate 
courses in medicine, den- 
tistry, public health, 
epidemiology, pharmacy, life 
sciences, nutrition the social 
and behavioral sciences, 
: economics, law or business. 

THE DROPOUTS i 
by Howard Posll 



thepuppOuTs 

> 



© : 



For entry forms and in- 
i formation, students should 
write to The Editorial Office, 



PREVENTIVE MEDICINE, 
American Health Foundation, 
1370 Avenue of the Americas, 
New York, New York 10019. 

The American Health 
Foundation is a private, non- 
profit research organization 
based in New York, dedicated 
to reducing unnecessary death 
and illness through research, 
education and the promotion 
of good health. 

Interested persons should 
contact Ellen Parker, 
Managing Editor, (212 ) 489- 
8700, Extension 237. 




insr Kt 

ihickM r.'it VA 
Oh' CuH i f*Wfat 



INS U defense ranked 
second in nation 



Three Columns 




Contect neareBt VA office 
(check v our pHone book) or 
a local veterans group. 



Northwestern State 
University's '"Tasmanian 
Devil" defense was ranked 
second in the nation among all 
major college schools in pass 
defense last week, according 
to the weekly statistics 
released by the NCAA 
Statistics Service. 



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Snoivden 
selected 



Fraser Snowden, associate 
professor of philosphy at NSU, 
is one of 25 persons from 
throughout the southwest who 
have been selected to par- 
ticipate in a Chautaqua-type 
short course entitled "Brain 
Science and Mechanisms of 
Consciousness." 

The short course will be 
conducted Oct. 24-25 and Feb. 
27-28 on the campus of the 
University of Texas in Austin. 

Conducting the course will 
be Dr. Michael Gazzaniga of 
the Department of Psychology 
at the State University of New 
York at Stony Brook. Gaz- 
zaniga is nationally-known as 
a pioneer in the field of 
cerebral hemispheric 
specialization. 

The short course is spon- 
sored by the National Science 
Foundation and the American 
Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science. The 
purpose of the Chautaqua 
.series is to appraise college 
teachers of recent develop- 
ments in specialized academic 
areas. 



Music instructor 
appointed 

Carl A. Rath has been ap- 
pointed as a part-time in- 
structur of music, according 
to a recent announcement by 
Dr. Arnold R. Kilpatrick. 

Rath received a B.M. 
degree from Lawrence 
University Conservatory of 
Music in Appleton, Wis., in 
1975 and this year earned the 
M.A. Degree from the 
University of Denver. 

He is an instructor of 
bassoon and percussion in- 
struments and performs with 
the Natchitoches-NSU 
Symphony Orchestra. 



Rath's performance ex- 
perience includes playing with 
the University of Denver 
Symphony Orchestra and 
Summer Symphony. 
Lawrence University Sym- 
phony Orchestra. Fox Valley 
Symphony Orchestra, 
MMilwaukee All-City Or- 
chestra and the Milwaukee 
Music for Youth Orchestra. 

He has appeared in 
numerous concerts and 
recitals, including per- 
formances in the Kennedy 
Center for the performing 
Arts in Washington D.C., and 
the Performing Arts Center in 
Milwaukee. 

Ball named 
commander 

Charles McCowen Ball, 
senior military science major 
has been named cadet com- 
mander of the ROTC for the 
1977-78 academic year. 

Lt. Col. Walter Harris, 
professor of military science 
and ROTC director, said 
Ball's selection was based 
upon his class standing, 
academic performance, 
summer camp performance 
and leadership ability. 

Ball was named this week to 
represent the university at an 
unclassified meeting of the 
National Security Council in 
Washington, D.C., in April. 

He has been the recipient of 
the superior basic cadet 
award, the Reserve Officers 
Association medal and the 
Professor of Military Science 
award to the outstanding 
junior class member in the 
ROTC. 

He was one of several cadets 
from NSU who participated in 
the six-week advanced ROTC 
summer campus program at 
Ft. Riley, Kan., last summer. 



teacher moral in universitiej 
in the United States. 

The Study was directed 
Dr. Ivan R. Bearderj 
professor of education a < 
Northwestern, and w a i 
financed partly through • 
$1,000 study and research 
grant from the Altrusa 1^ 
ternational Foundation, ar 
organization dedicated t( 
assisting women who ar< 
pursuing college gradual 
work. 

Ms. Buranasing, who U 
scheduled to receive the Ed.D. 
degree from NSU u 
December, has been a doc- 
toral student at NSU for th { 
past three years. 

She came to the universitj 
from Chulalongkorc 
University in Bangkok, wher< 
she worked with laboratory 
schools and graduate 
programs. Upon receiving her 
doctorate from Northwestern, 
Miss Buranasing will return !c 
Chulalongkorn to continue her 
work in education. 






Buranasing 
to present 

report 

NSU doctoral student 
Wacharee Buranasing will 
present an educational 
research progress report this 
week to the Shreveport branch 
of the Altrusa International 
Foundation. 

Ms. Buranasing of Bangkok, 
Thailand will report on her 
study of the moral level of 
teachers in open admission 
universities in Thailand which 
she compared to the norm of 



Ski trip 
scheduled j 

The annual winter ski trip h 
Colorado is scheduled for Jan 
2-8 under the sponsorship o 
the NSU Alumni Association 
Participants in the year'i 
winter vacation will be skiin) 
on the slopes of the Purgator, 
Mountain range, located in th 
southwest corner of Colorado 
Headquarters will be th. 
Tamarron Inn in Tamarror 
Colo. 

The vacation package cost 
$190 per person and include 
transportation and lodging 
Lift tickets, lessons an 
equipment rental will b 
handled individually by tri 
participants. 

NSU's trip to Colorad 

begins Jan 2 at 10 a.m. froi 

Prather Coliseum. Shrevepoi 

area participants will c 

picked up at Southfield Plaz 

on Youree Drive in Shrevepoi 

at 11:30 a.m. Vacationers wi 

return to Louisiana on Jan. 

A 

Reservations are on a firs 
come, first-serve basis ai 
must be made immediate 
with Dr. C. B. Ellis, assista 
to the president and direct 
of external affairs. More th; 
30 alumni took part in the s 



ACTING ! 
Humphrej 
the Stu 
Organizati 
Campus. 



i 



mm ^ 



SGA— Mei 
proposed 
month's d 
Warringto 

VE 



vacation last winter. 



i 



Dallas pro fessor 
to present program 




The "Tasmanian Devils" 
allowed an average of only 
65.6 yards per game in the air 
to NSU's seven opponents 
prior to La. Tech ranking 
second behind the 53.2 per 
game figure compiled by 
Miami, Fla. The Demon pass 
defense has been ranked 
among the top 20 in the 
country all year. 

NSU's opponents this year 
have hit on only 32 of 100 pass 
attempts for 459 yards and 
have had 11 passes picked off. 

The Demons are also ranked 
in two other categories this 
week. Junior punter- 
placekicker Dennis Pen- 
dergraf t is 11th in the nation in 
punting with a 43.4 average on 
36 kicks, and NSU is ranked 
sixth in the country in net 
punting, which is punting 
average minus return yar- 
dage allowed, with a 40.6 
average. 



Professor Heir Bert Bart- 
scht, renowned sculptor and 
professor in Art at the 
University of Dallas, will 
present a multi-media 
program on Art and Religion 

Interviews 
scheduled 

Monday, October 31, St. 
Mary Parish Board will in- 
terview December graduates 
certified to teach kin- 
dergarten, elementary 
grades, special education, and 
reading. 

Tuesday, November 1, 
Selber Brothers will interview 
graduates in merchandising 
and marketing. 

Thursday, November 3, 
electronic, and industrial 
technology majors will be 
interviewed by Baise 
Southern. 

Equity National Life In- 
surance Company will have 
Mr. Fansler on campus Oct. 
25, to recruit sales and 
management personal from 
graduates in Business, 
General Studies, and Liberal 
Arts. 

Students may sign up for 
these interviews at 108 
Caldwell Hall. 



at 7:30 p.m., Thursday 
evening, October 27, 1977, in 
the Chapel of the Wesley 
Foundation. This event is open 
to the public. 

Friday, October 28, at 12 
noon, Professor Bartscht will 
present the program for 
Faculty forum, in the Cane 
River Room of the Student 
Union Building. All faculty 



and administrators are i 
vited. Lunch will be DuK 
treat or brown bag. 

Professor Bartscht 's visit 
Natchitoches is sponsored 
the Uniting Cam? 
Ministries, an ecumeni c 
coalition of Catholic, Bap 1 " 
Methodist, Luthera 
Episcopal, and Presbytf' 
Campus Ministries. 

m 



NSU gallery 
holds art exhibit 



The NSU Fine Arts Gallery 
is holding an art exhibit Oc- 
tober 17-28 , featuring the 
works of Joseph Moran. 

Joseph Moran is a graduate 
assistant in the NSU Art 
Department and teaches Art 
107. Mr. Moran said he is 
originally from Natchitoches 
but has lived in Houston. 

The exhibit contains pic- 
tures done in pencil, ink, 
acrylic, and water color. Also 
featured is a lithograph titled 
"Seated Nude," and several 
conte pictures such as "Head 
Rag" and "Cow and 
Nautilus." Conte pictures are 



done with charcoal 
similar to chalk. 

Mr. Morgan stated th* 
of the pictures have 
completed within the 
three years, and som e 
recent as two weeks a£ ' 

Many of the drawning s J 
done from scenes on 
River, said Mr. Mora"' ' 
of the people drawn af e 
Melrose, such as ir | 
"Conversationalist" a" 
"Gardener." 



Northwe; 
sponsor a 1 
on Nov. 5 f c 
surroundini 
The Voca 
feature tv» 
workshops 
and teach 
University 
campus, a i 
teachers, a 
NSU-McNe< 
Registrat 
in the Stude 
an Introdu 
which will 
students tt 
everything f 
activities, 
cheerleade 
fraternities, 
organization 

Mm 

Two semi 
ascension ii 
western mui 
in the John I 

The first 
a.m., featur 
New Orleans 
development 
Malone, a pr 
at Tulane I 
definitive stu 
COUNTRY R 
a book entitl 
MUSIC. 

A countrj 
Malone is 
general int 
music which 
the Universi 
publication i 
jazz, coun 
traditional b 

The secon 
p.m., will ha 
answer quesl 
all aspects ( 

Participati 
with Malone 
country mi 





CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV. No. 13 NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA 



November l. 1977 




in universitiej 
States. 

vas directed bj 
R. Beardei) 

education a i 
1, and wa s 
tly through { 

and researcj 
he Altrusa In, 
'oundation, a r 

dedicated t< 
men who art 
lege gradual 

asing, who 13 
>ceive the Ed.D 
m NSU i n 
is been a doe- 
at NSU for the 
irs. 

3 the universitj 
iilalongkorr 
Bangkok, when 
with laborator> 
id graduatt 
on receiving h« 
n Northwestern, 
ng will return tc 
1 to continue her 
ition. 



Warrington Place campus favors 

proposed satellite government 





led 



ACTING PRESIDENT— David 
Humphrey, acting president of 
the Student Government 
Organization at the Warrington 
Campus. 



By Shirley LeDuff 
(Ed's Note: The following resolution 
was received by the SGA and the 
CURRENT SAUCE from the proposed 
Warrington Student Government 
Association.) 

TO: The Student Government 
Association of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana. 
Whereas, upon the 19th and 21st of 
October 1977, the Warrington Campus, 
in a referendum of the General Student 
Body, has by popular vote (79 percent 
of the campus voting with 92 percent of 
those voting YES) elected to accept the 
proposed bylaws and to be a satellite 
government of the Student Government 
Association of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana: 
We, the undersigned Acting Officers of 
the Executive Board of the Nor- 
thwestern State University-Warrington 
Campus Student Government 
Organization (NSU-WSGO), 
representing the majority of the 



winter ski trip 
heduled for Jan 
i sponsorship 
nni Association 
in the year' 
on will be skiini 
of the Purgator, 
ge, located in tin 
•ner of Colorado 
rs will be th 
in in Tamarror 



on package cost 
son and include 
in and lodging 
s, lessons an 
rental will b 
ividually by th 



ip to Colorad 



■ 




students of Warrington Campus, do 
hereby propose that the Student 
Government Association of Nor- 
thwestern State University of Louisiana 
put forward, for vote, to the Student 
Body of the University the following 
proposed amendments to the Con- 
stitution of the Student Government 
Association of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana: 
ARTICLE I SECTION 2: CI. 1&3: 
Amended to add: one (1) senate seat, 
designated SENATOR-WARRINGTON 
CAMPUS, to be filled in accordance 
with the WSGO By-laws. 
ARTICLE X SECTION 2: CI. 2: 
amended to read:. ..will not exceed six 
full-time scholarships.... 
Davie Humphrey Jesse Watson 

WSGO President WSGO Secretary 
Debbie Ladymon Kay Kennedy 

WSGO Vice President WSGO Treasurer 
Laura Spurlock 

WSGO Coordinator of Elections 

The above proposition made by the 
Warrington Student Government 
Organization is the end product of 
nearly a month's debate and in- 
teraction between the Natchitoches and 
Warrington campuses. The issue has 
highlighted recent SGA meetings and 
has evoked varied emotions from each 
Senate member. 

Present at the Oct. 10 regular SGA 
meeting was David Humphrey, acting 
president of the Student Government 
Organization at the Warrington 
campus. Humphrey appeared before 
the Senate with the request that the 
SGA recognize the Warrington campus 
as a satellite government to the SGA at 
Natchitoches. 

Humphrey expressed concern at the 
lack of communication between the 
Warrington and Natchitoches cam- 
puses. "I feel that this proposed af- 
filiation would mean a gain in com- 



munication," he commented. 

A copy of proposed bylaws were 
passed out to each senator. Discussion 
followed with Humphrey and two other 
representatives from the Warrington 
campus answering questions. 

David Walker, SGA president, ap- 
pointed a special committee composed 
of senate members to study the 
proposal and visit the Warrington 
campus when the Senate agreed not to 
make a final decision on the matter that 
night. Members of the committee in- 
cluded: Tom Barton, John McKellar, 
Suzanne Johnson, Jennifer Karr, Lane 
Pittard, David Walker, and Tim 
Hopson. 

On Oct. 19 and 21, in a referendum of 
the Warrington Campus Student Body, 
the students elected to remain affiliated 
with the SGA as a satellite government. 
At the same time, the students accepted 
their proposed bylaws with the name 
Northwestern State University- 
Warrington Campus Student Govern- 
ment Organization (NSU-WSGO). 

With 79 percent of the Warrington 
Student Body voting, 92 percent were in 
favor of the proposition. 

At the Oct. 24 SGA meeting of the 
Natchitoches campus, Humphrey was 
again present with the results of the 
Warrington referendum and a formal 
presentation to the Senate including 
revised proposed bylaws to the Con- 
stitution of the SGA. 

Those present with Humphrey from 
the Warrington campus included: 
Debbie Ladymon, WSGO Vice 
President; Jesse Watson, WSGO 
Secretary; Kay Kennedy, WSGO 
Treasurer; and Laura Spurlock, WSGO 
Coordinator of Elections. 

The most controversial amendments 
to the proposed bylaws of the 
Warrington campus were: 1) finances; 
2) the creation of two new publication 



at 10 a.m. frw sga— Members of the SGA are snown nere considering the 
seum.ShrevepM )proDOSed WSG0 The WSGO is the end product of nearly a 
month's debate and interaction between the Natchitoches and 



;ipants will b 
Southfield Plaz 
rive in Shrevepoi 
. Vacationers wi 
uisiana on Jan. 

jns are on a fir! 
-serve basis ai 
lade immediate 
B. Ellis, assista 
dent and direct 
affairs. More th; 
jok part in the s 
st winter. 



Warrington campuses. 



Porrazzo concert 
set for tonight 



VE Day scheduled 




listrators 
;h will be 
own bag. 
• Bartscht's visit 
as is sponsored 
iting Camp 
, an ecumen' c 
: Catholic, Bap' 1 
it, Luther* 
and Presbyt« rii 
inistries. 



Northwestern State University will 
sponsor a Vocational Exploration Day 
on Nov. 5 for high school students in the 
surrounding areas of Natchitoches. 

The Vocational Exploration Day will 
feature twenty career conferences, 
workshops for high school counselors 
and teachers, an introduction to 
University life, tours of the NSU 
campus, a free picnic for students and 
teachers, and free admission to the 
NSU-McNeese football game. 

Registration will begin at 12:30 p.m. 
in the Student Union Lobby followed by 
an Introduction to University Life 
which will be conducted by NSU 
students to acquaint seniors with 
everything from dormitory life to social 
activities. The Entertainers, the 
cheerleaders, the football team, 
fraternities, sororities and other NSU 
organizations will participate in this 



session. 

NSU professors and professional 
people involved with various vocations 
will hold three one hour career con- 
ferences which will begin at 2 p.m. 

At 5:30 p.m. Chaplin's Lake will be 
the site for a free picnic for the students 
and teachers before they attend the 
football game between Northwestern 
and McNeese at the "Rags" Turpin 
Stadium. 

Dr. Lum Ellis, Assistant to the 
President, stated that "Vocational 
Exploration Day is the University's 
effort to help high school students in the 
selection of their careers and to com- 
municate to them the educational 
opportunities at NSU." 

Dr. Ellis said that there are plans for 
another Vocational Exploration Day in 
the Spring. 



by Ruth Dennis 

Johnny Porrazzo will appear in concert 
tonight, November 1 at 8 p.m. in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. What's a Johnny 
Porrazzo, you ask? 

Johnny Porrazzo is 22 years old and 
has been performing for six years. He 
performs country, rock, gospel rhythm 
and blues, and contemporary love 
ballads. There is some type of music for 
everyone. 

He recently put out five albums, one 
for each different type of music. He is 
considered a "superstar" by music 
critics. Just as Elton John was the 
superstar of the 70's, some believe that 
Johnny Porrazzo will be the "Superstar 
of the 80's." 

He tries to please all ages from 6 to 
60. When critics try to explain 
Porrazzo, they mention talent, per- 
sonality, and charisma. He has the 
charm of youth in his favor also. 

He swept from club performer to 
concert star in less than two years. He 
has won top honors performing in four 
different regional National En- 



tertainment Committee (NEC) 
showcases. He was one of the top 12 
selected to perform in the International 
showcase. He out-performed the main 
bill superstar on his first big time 
commerical tour. 

He produces as well as arranges and 
conducts his own music. He sings and 
plays the piano. In producing his first 
five albums, he did it in one 2 week 
around the clock marathon recording 
session. 

Porrazzo is a charismatic singer- 
pianist. He sings with styles like Elton 
John, Stevie Wonder, Barry Manilow, 
and Barbra Streisand. 

As a child, he had a gospel single 
record to hit No. 1 in 1971. It was voted 
top five that year. 

Val Scarbro, chairman of the 
Lagniappe Committee who is spon- 
soring Porrazzo, said that he is 
definitely on the upcome. "It seems like 
he'll be better known before too long." 

One of Porrazzo' s managers is an 
NSU alumni. 



Music history seminars slated 



ibit 



i charcoal 
chalk, 
rgan stated 
ictures have j 
d within the 
its, and sofl> e 
two weeks a^ ' 

E the drawning 5 ^ 
m scenes " n . 
id Mr. Morari' 5 
:>ple drawn ar e 
, such as in 
iationalist" a" 
er." 



Two seminars on the history and 
ascension in popularity of country- 
western music will be presented today 
in the John S. Keyser Hall Auditorium. 

The first seminar, scheduled for 11 
a.m., featured Dr. Bill C. Malone of 
New Orleans discussing the origin and 
development of country-western music. 
Malone, a professor of cultural history 
at Tulane University, is author of a 
definitive study of country music called 
COUNTRY MUSIC, USA and has edited 
a book entitled STARS OF COUNTRY 
MUSIC. 

A country-western singer himself, 
Malone is currently working on a 
general interpretation of southern 
music which is to be published soon by 
the University of Kentucky Press. This 
publication will survey such fields as 
jazz, country-western folk and 
traditional blues music. 

The second seminar, to begin at 1 
p.m., will have a five member panel to 
answer questions from the audience on 
all aspects of country-western music. 

Participating in the panel discussion 
with Malone will be Townsend Miller, 
country music columnist for the 



AUSTIN AMERICAN-STATESMAN in 
Texas; Merlin P. Mitchell of Nat- 
chitoches who is listed in the Ray 
Lawless'basic reference book entitled 
FOLK SINGERS AND FOLKSONGS IN 
AMERICA: Ronald N. Pippin, 
associate professor of sociology at NSU 
and a frequent speaker on country- 
western music, and Frank Page, ad- 
minstative assistant for KWKH radio in 
Shreveport and co-owner of the La. 
Hayride. 

Page is better known for introducing 
Elvis Presley to La. Hayride Dec. 18, 
1954. He has also introduced such 
greats as Hank Williams and Bob 
Dillion. 

Coordinating the seminar presen- 
tations sponsored by the university's 
Distinguished Lecture Series is Dr. Don 
Hatley, associate professor of English 
and co-director of the Folklife society of 
Louisiana. 

"The country music we now hear 
grew out of the mountain areas of the 
eastern part of the United States," said 
Hatley. "Most of this music originated 
with the hillbilly music that was played 
throughout the Appalachian Moun- 
tains." 



Hatley stated that country-western 
music has been struggling for 
respectability for nearly a half century. 
"People began to respect country- 
western music just a few years ago 
when something called progressive 
country-western music came along," 
he said. "Singers like Willie Nelson and 
the Charlie Daniels' Band, along with 
Way Ion Jennings, had a lot to do with its 
rise in popularity." 

Pippin, who has had a deep interest in 
country-western music for many years, 
said this particular field of music began 
showing signs of widespread ac- 
ceptance about 10 years ago but only in 
the last five years has it really achieved 
national popularity. 

"Much of that came from Nashville," 
said Pippin. "The rural, good-ole-boy 
ethic helped country-music gain a lot of 
respect. What also helped was the 
progressive sound, which is refered to 
as "glitter country" in Nashville. 
Oldtimers didn't like it at first, and 
some still don't but the fact remains 
that progressive country-western 
music is attracting and selling lots of 
records." 



f 




JOHNNY PORRAZZO— Johnny 
Porrazzo will appear in concert 
tonight in the Fine Arts 

Auditorium at 8 p.m. 

The SUGB Music and Films Committee 
will present "Cornbread, Earl and Me" 
Nov. 3 and 4 in the Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium. The movie will begin each 
night at 7:30 p.m. ID's will be required 
for student admitance. 



positions; and 3) the creation of a 
senatorial position to be designated 
"Senator-Warrington Campus." 

The bylaws proposed that a full-time 
scholarship be provided on the staffs of 
the Potpourri and Current Sauce, 
respectively, for a student enrolled on 
the Warringtoncampus to coordinate, 
report and represent the Shreveport 
campuses. 

The scholarships were debated by the 
Senate on the grounds that: Dsome 
members of the Potpourri and Current 
Sauce at the Natchitoches campus do 
not receive full scholarships, and 
2) organization reporters provide this 
type of information to the two 



publications and receive no financial 
reimbursement. 

In order for the Warrington campus 
Student Government Organization to 
become a satellite government to the 
Natchitoches SGA in the manner that it 
is requesting, the SGA must propose 
specific amendments to their con- 
stitution. These amendments must then 
be published in three consecutive issues 
of the Current Sauce prior to being 
voted upon by the Association. A 
Student Body referendum of the Nat- 
chitoches campus must then be held. 

At its Oct. 24 meeting, the SGA made 
no formal amendment proposals and 
the issue is pending further in- 
vestigation by the special committee. 






WSGO— Attending the regular October 24 meeting of the SGA- 
Northwestern were officers of the proposed satellite government 
of the Warrington campus in Shreveport. During the meeting they 
submitted their resolution to SGA members. 

Society sponsors 
information forum 



The NSU chapter of the Society of 
Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta 
Chi, will sponsor a "Freedom of In- 
formation" forum November 2 at 6:30 
p.m. in the Cane River Room. 

The forum is open to the public and is 
the first of a series of forums planned 
for the year on topics in professional 
journalism. 

According to Professor Ezra Adams 
in the journalism department, there 
will be a panel of four guests at the 
forum who will hold an informal 
discussion with the audience. The panel 
will consist of Ron Grant, assistant 
metro-editor of the Alexandria Town 



Talk; John Makar, a Natchitoches 
lawyer and part owner of newspapers 
in the New Orleans area; Wray Post, 
newsman of KSLA-TV in Shreveport; 
and Stan Tiner, editor of the Shreveport 
Journal. 

The panel will discuss topics such as 
press laws, libel, open and closed 
records and meetings, and invasion of 
privacy. 

This is the first year that the sponsor 
of the forum, Sigma Delta Chi, is 
operating as an official chapter of the 
national organization. NSU's Sigma 
Delta Chi was the third to be chartered 
in Louisiana. 



Rec complex nears 
final phases 



Contracts totaling $585,000 have been 
issued to two Louisiana firms for the 
construction of the final two phases of 
the student recreation complex. 

Evergreen Recreational Enterprise 
of New Orleans was awarded a contract 
for $203,100 to develop a nine-hole golf 
course on 78 acres of the recreation 
complex, which is located near the 
campus on Louisiana Hwy. 1 By-Pass. 

A contract for $385,000 was also 
issued to E.C. Breedlove Company, 
Inc., of Natchitoches for the con- 
struction of four tennis courts, a tennis 
and golf pro shop, patio area, picnic 
shelters and other general im- 
provements to the overall project. 

Both contractors have begun moving 
equipment to the construction site, and 
work on the student-funded project is 
expected to begin immediately. All 
work now under contract should be 
completed by August of 1978. 

The first phase of the complex, which 
included the construction of a ne* 
Olympic-size outdoor swimming pool 
and modern pool pavilion, has been 
open to students since April. 

Industrial Design and Construction of 
Natchitoches constructed the first 
phase of the project at a cost of more 
than $700,000. The opening phase in- 
cluded entrance roads to the facility, 
large parking lot and extension of 
utilities. 



Golf course architect Jim Wall of 
Houston has been retained by Nor- 
thwestern to work with Gabriel and 
Associates of Lake Charles, the ar- 
chitects who designed the recreation 
complex. 

The tennis and golf pro shop will 
include a sales area, lobby, rental 
equipment room, golf cart rental area, 
restrooms, dressing quarters and 
managment offices. 

An outdoor concert pavilion and 
several picnic shelters will also be 
constructed on the grounds, and a patio 
will be built to join the tennis and golf 
pro shop with the swimming pool 
pavilion. 

Wood fencing will front the Hwy. 1 
By-Pass entrance to the complex, 
which will also be protected by wire 
fencing placed around the remaining 
sides of the site. The complex will have 
a unique stone gate entrance. 

The Research and Development 
Committee of the Student Union 
Governing Board has been responsible 
for the planning of the unique project, 
which is funded through student- 
assessed fees and federal grants from 
the Bureau of Outdoor Recreation in the 
U.S. Department of Interior through 
the Louisiana State Parks and 
Recreation Commission. 



Page 2 CURRENT SAUCE November 1, 1977 



f Co's Corner 



In studying the proposed 
Warrington By-laws which 
would create the NSU- 
Warrington Campus Student 
Government Organization 
(WSGO), one major item 
stands out. Under Article 
VII— Finances the Warrington 
Campus would vote UDon 



themselves an additional $26 
tax. This amount would be in 
excess of the fees paid to the 
NSU SGA. 

The proposed $26 tax would 
be used to generate a fund for 
the WSGO to use fo fund its 
projects. Let's do some 
figuring. This $26 tax would 



increase Warrington place 
assessments to a total of 
$474.75. 

There are 292 students 
enrolled at the Warrington 
campus this semester. At $26 a 
student a total operating fund 
of $7592 will be generated. 

In the by-laws. Drovisinns 



Poetry reflects^: 
thoughts ^ 




Ed's Note: This week's 
guest for Reflections is 
Reverend Darrel Cluck of the 
Uniting Campus ministries 
and pastor of the First 
Presbyterian Church. 

t Happily Even After 
T x)ve isn't 

Living happily ever after, 

Like the darlings 

Of the silver screen, 

Seen through blurry eyes 

Of held-back tears, 

Embracing behind the 

gigantic 

"The End." 

Love doesn't live 

In clover covered meadows 

Frolicking in slow motion. 

Or on watery beds 

Of super-sensuality 

But in doldrum dreary 

Laundromats 

And endless breakfast-table 
Reconciliations. 
Love takes more 
Patience than passion. 
More 

Compromise than charm 
More Reason than romance. 
Love is 

Living happily even after 
Years of struggle, 



Tears of sorrow— 

A lifetime of sharing. 

Discovering love not only 

Caresses, 

Laughs and 

Sings, 

But Comforts, 
Cries and 
Sighs. 

Love isn't an 

Easy thing to do 

But it is 
Worth the try 
For your life. 

Praise the Phrase 

i 

Praise Him 
Everyone of you; 
With phrases of praises 
Time-tested and true. 
Praise the Lord! 
And 

Hallelu! 

Phrasing your praising 
In the manner expected, 
So that your holiness 
Will be clearly detected. 
But beware the danger 
as you phrase your praises, 
Of becoming a person 
Who praises his phrases. 
For phrases alone 
Are not enough to give, 
Real praise is shown 
In the way that we live. 



BOOMER" 

So says the YA . . . b y CASSON/BROWN 



MANY VIETNAM ERA VETERANS 
RELEASED FROM ACTIVE DUTY 
AFTER JANUARY 1955 ARE 
STILL -ELIGIBLE FOR CI BILL 
BENEFITS FOR APPROVED 
ON-THE-JOB TRAIN/NO. — 



y 
c 



10 

u 

c 
>. 
oo 



n 
o> 



■o 




Contact nearest V A office 
[check your phone book] or 
a local veterans group. 



Growing Pains 

I remember growing pains. 
Waking in the night 
With knotted leg muscles 
Mom telling me to walk on it; 
And it would go away. 
How it hurt 
To put my weight 
On that aching limb. 
But Mom was there to steady 
me, 

And sure enough 

A few staggering strides later 

It was gone. 

Till next time. 

I'm having those pains 

Inside now. 

My body has grown up, 
But I'm a child 
Inside. 

I'm knotted up. 
Tangled in a mass 
Of why 
And how 
And who. 
I ache inside 
For the injustice 
I see. 

I'm twisted 

When the stock answers 

I've always kept on hand 

Mock me with their 

inadequacy. 

I'm in pain 

When I see 

Hurt 

I can't understand 
Or explain 
Or justify. 

It hurts to grow, Lord. 
Somehow help me 
To put my weight 
Right on the hurt 
And endure that moment 
Of redemptive pain. 
Please, Lord, steady me 
As I take 

Those stumbling steps 
Toward healing. 

Darrell Cluck 



In the woods... 
or on the street, 
Help keep 
America 
looking neat! 

Give a 
hoot! 

Don't 

pollute! 



To get your free color poster, 
write to Woodsy Owl. 
Forest Service. U S D A . 
Washington. D C. 20250 




PSC 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE 0LDM1X0N 
Editor 

LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 

KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 



RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

Current Sauce is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March 3, 1879. 

Current Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
periods and bi-weekly during the summer semester, it is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located in Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 357-5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed in editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
thwestern 

Letters to the editor are invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con- 
sidered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of journalistic style and available space. 



JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 



FRANKLIN I. PRESSON 
Adviser 



Warrington students - Do you want 
an additional $26 fee? 



are to fund the executive of- 
ficers in the form of a full 
scholarship for the president 
and half scholarships for the 
other four positions. A full 
scholarship would be worth 
$474.75. Multiply this figure by 
three and total scholarship 
expense will amount to 
$1424.25. 

Provisions are also made in 
the document to pay the travel 
expenses of the Warrington- 
Senator to the weekly SGA 
meetings. According to state 



law, one gets 16 cents a mile 
and the round trip is 140 miles. 
If the person leaves between 3 
and 6 p.m. he gets a $5 meal 
allowance. The total figure on 
one trip would be $27.40. 

Next spring there will be an 
estimated 14 weekly meetings 
of the SGA. Total travel ex- 
penses will be $383.60. 

A total of $1807.85 would be 
expended from the budget 
before they even begin to 
consider projects, financing 
committees, etc. This is ap- 



proximately 24 percent of 
their budget for one semester. 
That would leave an operating 
budget of $5784.15. 

The reason for such a 
detailed explanation and the 
information itself is to make 
the Warrington students 
aware of the $26 fee increase 
they could vote upon them- 
selves and what will be done 
with a good portion of the fund 
generated. 

There is a definite need at 
the Warrington place campus 



for some type ot organization 
to handle the special needs 
and interests of the nursing 
community. The formation of 
a Warrington Senator would 
greatly facilitate the need of 
that campus for represen- 
tation in our SGA especially 
since the nursing students do 
pay SGA fees and • taxation 
without representation is 
tyranny." 

As to the formation of the 
WSBO, all that can be said at 
this point is that there is a 



need for some type of stru c ! 
ture and this could be th 
answer. Further developmeti 
on the idea must be complete | 

before the SGA and thj,l 
student body can vote on surj ' 
a proposal. Once tblj 
technicalities are ironed out 
the CURRENT SAUCE wj|| 
bring students up to date; gj v | 
them a status report and full ' 
explain what will be don 
concerning the Warringto 
place proposal. 



Some of our policies 



IVY PLE] 
the AKA 
Doreatha 



It is becoming more and 
more evident that students 
need to be made aware of 
certain policies with regards 
to the CURRENT SAUCE and 
it contents. Here is a 
statement, drawn up by a 
CURRENT SAUCE staff some 
years ago which embodies our 
basic policies. 

THREE FORMAL POLICIES 
Good taste. 

We are bound by libel laws. 

Letters must be signed, and 
we reserve the right to edit 
them, not to change the copy 
but rather for the sake of 
space limitations. 

Our more informal policies, 
but just as important for the 
production of the CURRENT 
SAUCE, include 



production procedures often 
make it impossible to keep 
such a promise. 

What are these production 
procedures? , 

DEADLINES 

Very rarely can we make 
exceptions to deadlines. Our 
copy must be at the NAT- 
CHITOCHES TIMES, which 
does our printing, in certain 
percentages at certain times. 

Wednesday, therefore, is 
early deadline for our news 
copy, and final deadline for 
sports, activities and 
editorials. We still have to do 
make-up and headlines, so 
Thursday and Friday are 
devoted to these tasks. 



THE "NO 
POLICY 

We do not promise to print 
any article, simply because 
space limitations and 



Late-breaking stories will 
be accepted Monday before 10 
PROMISE" a.m. if there is a very good 
reason for their publication 
and if they are of enough 
urgency to be considered 
"MUST" items for that issue. 



ECONOMICS 

We do, of course, make 
every attempt to get all the 
news that we receive into the 
CURRENT SAUCE. This, 
however, is often impossible 
because of space limitations 
which are the result of 
economical limitations. 

The CURRENT SAUCE is 
funded by student money 
budgeted by the Student 
Government Association. The 
remainder of our money 
comes form advertising sold 
by our student advertising 
staff.— And, like anything 
else, we are limited by the 
amount of money we have to 
operate with, in line with 
proper business methods. 

PRIORITIES 

Since we often do have to cut 
articles, the student editors 
use their own news judgment 
to determine what stays and 
what goes. Of course, many 
people do not agree with our 



choices and are often furious 
when an article of theirs is left 
out but it is the editors' right 
and responsibility to deter- 
mine news value, and this is 
true on any professional 
newspaper 
PROCEDURE 

The editor, managing 
editor, news editors, and other 
staff members decide on news 
stories and editorials. They 
also set policies for the paper, 
in line with University and 
student government policy 
and try to solve any produc- 
tion problems that come up for 
each issue. 

Staff meetings are held as 
often as possible to air any 
gripes, problems or new ideas. 

The CURRENT SAUCE is a 
student newspaper, run by 
students, for students. Our 
legal publisher is the 
University and the student 
government. President 
Kilpatrick appoints the ad- 
viser to the CURRENT 



SAUCE, as the representativi 
of the University. 

The adviser is there to he! 
us when we need help, to main 
suggestions from his greate 
experience and training, g 
keep us out of trouble. He doe 
not determine editorial poli 
cies, tell us what to print, te) 
us whom to hire, or run to 
paper for the administration' 
purposes. 

And.since we are student 
running the paper, pleas 
remember: We also go | 
classes, so any help that yq 
as a fellow student, can gh 
us in putting out a goo 
student newspaper 
welcome. 

The editor's telephor 
number is 357-5456; tl 
business manager's is 35 
6874. Our office is in Room 22 
A, Arts and Science Bldg. If i 
one is in our office, news cop 
letters or news tips can be le 
in the box beside the out 
office door. 



CoU« 9 e 




B«ttey Music 






w*>es one! 
A little 
Warped 



Somebody* 
pot Ohothtr 
record on I 



I didWt Know 
we were OH 

TV* Air! 




Readers comment on issues 



Dear Editor: 

This letter deals with 
CURRENT SAUCE'S 
coverage or rather its lack of 
coverage of the problems that 
Sabine dormitory has been 
having. This newspaper is 
supposed to keep students 
informed about news and 
events happening on campus, 
good or bad! The situation at 
Sabine (almost mass 
hsyteria) was so bad that 
Barbara Gillis, Cecil Knotts 
and maybe others were 
brought to the dorm at mid- 
night. Isn't this news? Even if 
the incident was caused by 
rumors it would be nice if you 
would inform the students 
whom you are supposed to 
serve. At least the radio 
station KNWD make a joke 
out of the whole situation. You 
didn't even mention it ! 

Sandra Kuplis 

(ED'S NOTE : The author of 
the letter is correct in stating 
that the CURRENT SAUCE is 
to keep students informed but 
that does not mean that we 
don't have a responsiblity to 
the readership. It would have 
served little purpose in the 
Oct. 4 issue to have run 
anything on the Sabine 
predicament as the publicity 
would have done no more than 
add to the ever growing rumor 
factory. This would not have 
been responsible journalism. 
What purpose or benefits 
would have been realized by 
gratifying the ego of the 
person or persons preying on 
the superstitions and misin- 
formations of the dorm 
residents. Adding to the 
confusion and hysteria is not 
responsible journalism thus it 
is not news. Co ) 

Dear Editor: 

We would like to address the 
following remarks to the 
residents of third floor West 
Sabine Hall: 

Thank you so much for 
showing your spirit during 
State Fair Weekend. Your 
support and cooperation were 
splendid. We certainly ap- 



preciated the "togetherness" 
of our floor. 

Keep that spirit up! 

Love, 
YourRAs: 
Peggy Middleton and Vickie 
A. Williams 

Dear Editor 

With Christmas again 
rapidly approaching, we at 
Military Overseas Mail are 
concerned about the many 
thousands of our military 
personnel who will be away 
from their homes and families 
during the holiday season. For 
many of these young men and 
women this will be the first 
Christinas away from home. 

Readers of CURRENT 
SAUCE can help make this 
holiday season a little less 
lonely and a little more en- 
joyable for many of these 
young people by joining in the 
collection of Christmas mail 
sponsored by Military 
Overseas Mail. This is an ideal 
project for school classes, 
clubs, and other groups as 
well as individuals and 
families. For more in- 
formation, please send a 
stamped, self-addressed 
envelope to Military Overseas 
Mail, Box 4330, Arlington, Va. 
22204, and mention that you 
read about M.O.M. in the 
Northwestern State 
University CURRENT 
SAUCE. Thank you. 

Sincerely, 
Lee Spencer 
Coordinator 

Dear Editor: 

As a student not associated 
with the volleyball team, I 
would like to express my 
opinion concerning the 
discontinuation of this 
women's sport. Any sport on 
campus benefits the part- 
icipants and the remainder of 
the student body. The women 
that make up our volleyball 
team enjoy the sport. They 
promote school spirit and set 
forth an example for other 
students. Should we promote 
such a loss? I think not. 

Shannon Cole 



Dear Editor: 

Concerning volleyball's 
possible drop to club level— I 
think the administration 
should think twice. Volleyball 
is one of the fastest growing 
sports in the nation; the other 
is gymnastics. The ad- 
ministration succeeded in 
doing away with gymnastics 
completely after saying they 
were only dropping the sport 
to a club level. Now gymnasts 
don't even have a place to 
work out for drivers' 
education equipment is filling 
the gymnastics room. How 
ridiculous! 

I don't know about the other 
volleyball players, but I don't 
want a similar STUNT pulled 
concerning volleyball. I don't 
even understand the ad- 
ministration's reasoning 
behind having volleyball at 
the club level. There are too 
few people at this university to 
start discrimination. High 
school students choose a 
college by what it's like and 
what is offered. The only way 
to get quality is for the ad- 
ministration to open its eyes 
and increase budgets instead 
of cutting them back. NSU is 
backwards if they want to be 
rid of two interest drawing 
sports such as gymnastics and 
volleyball! 

Please, students and ad- 
ministration, support these, 
for they'll help support this 
very university. 

Sincerely and concerned, 
Jill Hyatt 

Dear Editor: 

In reference to Dr. Carr's 
letter printed in the Current 
Sauce on October 4th, I have 
more than a few words I'd like 
to share with you. 

Although this is my first 
semester at NSU, I have 
followed their women's 
athletic program for some 
time. It never ceased to amaze 
me. This campus had some of 
the finest female athletes in 
the state. Contrary to popular 
belief, it still does. The 
volleyball team and basket- 
ball team possess a record 
that speaks for itself. 



Last fall I attended USL. 
Their program used to be a 
joke. But with determination 
and hussle, they have im- 
proved tremendously. The 
spirit on that campus for all 
athletic events is un- 
believable. Sure, they may 
"party" a lot, but they never 
let you down insofar as sup- 
port is concerned. Andy they 
are the ones aho've been on 
probation for the past three or 
four years! This hardly allows 
any pardon for NSU and their 
past behavior. 

On October 4th, NSU hosted 
a round robin tournament in 
the Major's Building. The 
crowd that turned out was far 
from expected. It is estimated 
that at least three hundred 
people attended, three hun- 
dred NSU students and 
faculty. It is almost un- 
believable to picture three 
hundred fans at any tennis 
match or baseball game. On 
October 28th, NSU will host 
another tournament. For 
those who feel that volleyball 
is an undeveloped or dying 
sport, I suggest that you at- 
tend to find out how little you 
really do know. 

I'd like to take each of the 
four points brought out in Dr. 
Carr's letter and comment on 
them: 

1. What programs are other 
insitutions offering? If he had 
even the slightest interest in 
women's athletics, he would 
know the answer to that. NSU 
has no more than any other 
university; maybe less cer- 
tainly no more. I suppose it 
was too much to exert a little 
effort to check that out, 
though. 

2. What is the availability of 
athletes in a particular sport? 
NSU has almost 100 percent 
Louisiana residents partici- 
pating in their women's 
athletic program.. It is my 
understanding that it has 
always been that way. Facts 
should be obtained before 
making such a statement. 

3. What are the cost factors? 
Any time a women's athletic 
team has to get up at 4:30 in 
the morning for a five hour 



O Alpha 

Membei 
Kappa Alj 
Emma Di 
president; 
Brisco, 
reporter; 
chaplain; 

On Oct. 
Parish Ni 
Manor Ni 

A weekl; 
at Joe's L 
the Ivies. 



Q Alph; 

TheBn 
Phi Alph 
process ( 
niversary 

The chj 
and the £ 
hired th< 
VolleybaL 
and Rose: 
then wei 
Champior 
defeated, 
Campus ( 

On Oct. 
participat 
sponsored 
Council. 

The Ch 
North Strt 
28 and wei 
a Hallowe 
a car wasl 
City Bank 



Delta i 

The Natii 
recently mi 
with the 
Jubilee— 75 
event, rec 
nationwide, 
Beta chapti 
events begi 
Delta Zet 
to Mike Ma 
raffle held < 
Northweste 
winning tic 
Recently 
Marie Lem 
for pledge: 
LaRowe of 
of Natchito 
A pledgt 
pledges of 
tober 20 at 
Bradley of 
event were 
and Steve 1 
Presidents 
Delta Zel 



trip, with a game to play oi 
hour after arrival, should n 
even have to listen to th 
question, let alone answer 
On September 24th the NS 
volleyball team left Ns 
chitoches before 6 o'clock th 
morning to travel to Lafayel 
to participate in the U! 
tournament. They arrivi 
there at 9:30 and had a mat 
scheduled for 11:00. Wo» 
any male varsity team 
that? Of course not. T 
logical thing to do would be 
leave the evening before. Tl 
past weekend, the team had 
leave at 6: 15 to arrive in N< 
Orleans early enough to wai 
up for their match. There w 
supposedly no money for tin 
to leave the night before. V 
really must be a dedieal 
player to go through so mu 
hell just to represent y" 
college. I feel that the wo™ 
athletes on this campus ha 
cut corners long enough- 
suggest that the men try i" 
a while. 

4. How will scholarships Are you thinging 
obtained? I think ifV, GLAMOUR 
amount of scholarships # v \( ore For Y( 

to male athletes for each ^columnist, B arl 
was cut by one, that one ^ som 

each of the sports cojj« h ct , sh 
used to recruit female alj reg^ loan 
and run an efficient and 'bankruptey 
fective program. 

Where there's a will, tjj! In i 975> ^ grj 
a way. The female ath\ r ^ 
program at NSU Raster's degree! 
deteriorating rapidly. JJots of confidence 
are only eleven vol* % debts she hfld ( 
players and rune baske'V^ , . 
players. The reason, I k^&choolin^. Sh 
js due to the Pessim^discoveredthattl 
utude of those on top. Fen' 
athletics doesn't stand ^ ^ 

chance unless everyo* teachers, and tl 
mlling togiveit thatclia;^ ^ 

I don't think ^kmed f or any ot 
unreasonable measures „ / 

to be taken in order ^Her best o. 

maintain a stable a^^J * 
program for women on * Cler * m a 
campus, or any other far cr 

for that matter. „io,^ 

If I am incorrect on anWWO she had cot 
my assumptions, please »«"cher. To top 
free to correct me. „^? lved the first 
Sutf^ * 91 for repayi 
MitziM^^ge loans. 




le type of stru c 
is could be th' 
her developmen 
mst be complete 

SGA and th» 
can vote on sud 
1. Once tht 
> are ironed ou| 
NT SAUCE «j| 
sup to date; gjy 
s report and full 
it will be don 
the Warringto 
al. 




November 1. 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



T' 



IVY PLEDGE LINE-Members of 
the AKA Pledge Line include 
Doreatha Price, Sandra Helton, 



Karen Brisco, Cassie White, Linda 
Walker, Maxine Summers, and 
Emma Davis. 



SET HUT!!! Members of Kappa Sigma 
Fraternity, with active Ray Ranger at the helm, 
practice diligently for their Charity Bowl. The 
annual event will be held in Harry 'Rags' Turpin 
Stadium against Sigma Nu Fraternity at 
Louisiana Tech. 



tie representativi 

rsity. 

r is there to hel| 
eed help, to maki 
from his greate 
and training, t 
f trouble. He doe 
ne editorial poli 
what to print, te! 
hire, or run th 
; administration' 

we are student 
i paper, pleas 
We also go t 
iny help that y« 
student, can g« 
ing out a goo 
newspaper 

tor's telephor 
5 357-5456; « 
lanager's is 35 
ice is in Room 22 
Science Bldg. If i 

office, news cop 
!ws tips can be le 

beside the out 



d D.J.!» 




I clidrcf Know 
We vJere oh 

The Aj f ! 



\ 



es 

game to play oi 
arrival, should n 

to listen to th 
;t alone answer 
tber 24th the NS 

team left Na 
efore 6 o'clock th 
travel to Lafayel 
jate in the U! 
nt. They arrivi 
30 and had a mat 

for 11:00. Won 

varsity team 

course not. T 
lg to do would be 
ivening before. Tl 
jnd, the team had 
15 to arrive in N< 
irly enough to wai 
r match. There* 
f no money for tW 
ie night before. V 
ist be a dedicat 
go through so rnu 

to represent y fi 
feel that the woffl 
n this campus * 
rs long enough 
at the men try i 1 ' 



9 Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Members of the Ivy Pledge Club of Alpha 
Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc., Fall line, include: 
Emma Davis, president; Classie White, vice 
president; Linda Walker, secretary; Karen 
Brisco, treasurer; Maxine Summers, 
reporter; assistant secretary; Sandra Helton, 
chaplain; Doreatha Price, Sergeant at Arms. 

On Oct. 15, the Ivies visited Natchitoches 
Parish Nursing Home and the Natchitoches 
Manor Nursing Home. 

A weekly record hop is held every Thursday 
at Joe's Lounge on the by-pass, sponsored by 
the Ivies. 



Q Alpha Phi Alpha 

The Brothers of Theta Chi Chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. are now in the 
process of planning for the Chapter's an- 
niversary which will be held on Nov. 16. 

The chapter, along with the Alpha Angels 
and the Sorors of Alpha Kappa Alpha cap- 
tured the Greek Division Tilt in Co-ed 
Volleyball defeating Kappa Sigma, Sig Tau 
and Roses, and Phi Beta Sigma. The Alphas 
then went on to face the Independent 
Champions from ROTC who were quickly 
defeated, thus making the Alphas the 
Campus Champions in Co-ed Volleyball. 

On Oct. 26, the Sphinxmen Little Brothers 
participated in the Greek Probate Show 
sponsored by the National Pan-Hellenic 
Council. 

The Chapter gave a Halloween Party at 
North Street at a Day Care Center on October 
28 and were the guests of the Alpha Angels at 
a Halloween Party on Oct. 31. This Saturday, 
a car wash will be sponsored by the chapter at 
City Bank. 



Delta Zeta 

The National Social Sorority of Delta Zeta 
recently marked the founding of the sorority 
with the celebration of DZ's Diamond 
Jubilee— 75th Anniversary last week. The 
event, recognized by sorority members 
nationwide, was entertained by the Epsilon 
Beta chapter at Northwestern with weeklong 
events beginning Monday, October 24. 

Delta Zeta presented a $100.00 money order 
to Mike Mayer as the winner of their $100.00 
raffle held earlier in October. David Walker , 
Northwestern's SGA President, drew the 
winning ticket over KNWD on October 16. 

Recently pledged into the chapter was 
Marie Lemoine. Chosen by the active chapter 
for pledges of the week have been Susan 
LaRowe of Baton Rouge, and Debbie Moreau 
of Natchitoches. 

A pledge exchange was held with the 
pledges of Kappa Sigma Fraternity on Oc- 
tober 20 at the home of Dr. and Mrs. W. A. 
Bradley of Natchitoches. Coordinators of the 
event were Pledge trainers Karen Lejeune 
and Steve Sweeney along with Pledge Class 
Presidents Cindy Bergeron and Steve Crews. 

Delta Zeta was represented at State Fair 



Activities by two members of the State Fair 
Court, Trina Drake and Debbie Page. 



O Kappa Alpha Psi 



Officiers elected to the Theta Lambda 
chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi for the fall 
semester are: president, Ronnie Evans; vice 
president, James Oliphant; secretary, 
Vernon Eli; treasurer, Emitte Roque; dean of 





pledges, Charles Finkley; and sargent - at- 
arms, Tommy Br ad en. 

The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi have 
initiated nine members into the Scroller's 
Club. They are: Ricky Taylor, Stanley Lee, 
Michael Houston, Kenny Cox, Harold An- 
derson, Elton Wade, John Roberson, Ulysses 
Frank and Kenneth Metoyer. 

They also sponsor a record hop every 
Friday and Saturday night. For Halloween 
the brothers donated a check to the Infant 
Toddler Development Center on Pierson St. 



Kappa Sigma 

i 

The Harry "Rags" Turpin Stadium will be 
the site of the Annual Kappa Sigma Charity 
Bowl when the local fraternity takes on the 
Sigma Nu Fraternity from Louisiana Tech. 
The kickoff starts at 7:30 p.m. November 30, 
1977. Sigma Nu became the fraternity 
champions at Louisiana Tech after defeating 
the TKEs from their university. Sigma Nu 
accepted the challenge from Northwestern's 
Kappa Sigmas and will have to face the 
coaching abilities of Jack Brittain, Mike 
Maggio, Donny Pistorius, and Ken Trahan. 
Tickets can be purchased from any fraternity 
member for $1.00 and the proceeds will go to 
charity. 

The fraternity will sponsor a booth in the 
parking lot of the Peoples Bank for the 
Christmas Lights Festival in December. 
Kappa Sigmas will also be found roving the 
streets selling food, drinks, and souvenirs. 

Sigma Kappa 

A successful active kidnap was held by the 
Sigma Kappa pledges last Tuesday following 
the active meeting. The blindfolded actives 
were escorted to the Kappa Sigma house and 
to the Sig Tau house where they were met 
with water balloons. 

The chapter paid a visit to the local nursing 
home on Sunday as part of their gerontology 
program. 

Kathy Edmunds was named Sigma Kappa 
pledge of the week. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity collected 
over $250 for the Natchitoches pre-school 
children, in their donations drive held on 
October 15. 

An annual water-balloon fight was held by 
the fraternity's activies and pledges on 
Tuesday of last week. Also participating in 
the event was Sigma Kappa Sorority. 

Initiation for Spring pledges, under the 
direction of Pledge trainer Jerry Hale, will be 
held this coming weekend. 

Plan's are now being made for the 
Fraternity's annual Halloween Haunted 
House. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

On November 5, the Epsilon-Upsilon 
chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon will sponsor a 
15-mile walkathon to raise money for its 
national philanthropy, St. Jude's Hospital. 
This activity will be coordinated with every 
TKE chapter in the state. 

Any person wishing to pledge funds for this 
activity should contact any TKE or call 352- 
9470. 




DELTA ZETA FOUNDERS DAY— Dana Roth, Becki Smith, Maryan 

DZ Founders Day was celebrated Maples, Sharon Arthur, Lisa Wright, 

last week in several events, in- and Julie Renken. 
eluding this tribute by DZ's (1-r) 

DZ marks Founding 



A Stipend of $250.00 was 
presented to the NSU Foun- 
dation last week by Delta Zeta 
Sorority in conjunction with 
Delta Zeta's Diamond Jubilee, 
the 75th anniversary of the 
sorority's founding. 

Jennifer Karr, Historian of 
Epsilon Beta Chapter pre- 
sented the check to Dr. 
Richard Galloway, Vice- 
President of Student Affairs at 
Northwestern at a banquet 
last week with the statement 
"...the sum of $250.00 to be 
used in setting up a fund for 
the purchase of an electric 
neon letter "N" to be placed 
on the elevator shaft of Rags 
Turpin Stadium." 

The banquet, held at 
Holiday Inn last Thursday 
evening was the culmination 
of weeklong activities in 
celebration of the event by the 
sorority. Other activities of 
the week included a tea held at 
the sorority house on Monday 
evening Oct. 24; and a wine 
and cheese party given by Mr. 
and Mrs. Lacy Breeden of 
Natchitoches at their home on 
Tuesday, Oct. 25. 

Special guests recognized at 
Thursday's banquet included 
Mrs. Cora Hatfield, Mrs. 
Jayme Ponder, Mrs. Mamie 
Trunzler, acting dean of 
Student Personnell, Dr. and 
Mrs. Richard Galloway, 
Mayor Robert DeBlieux, and 
several Delta Zeta alumni's 
including the Province 
Chapter Director; Mrs. Ar- 
thur Allen; the Collegiate 
Chapter Director, Mrs. Lacy 
Breeden, and Mrs. John 
Makar of Natchitoches. 

Also in attendance at the 
banquet were representatives 
of several greek organizations 
at Northwestern including Phi 
Mu, Sigma Sigma Sigma, 
Sigma Kappa, Kappa Sigma, 
Sigma Tau Gamma, and Tau 
Kappa Epsilon. 

Patsy Collins, President of 
Epsilon Chapter of Delta Zeta 



also made a special an- 
nouncement to Epsilon Beta 
Members of the appointment 
of Dr. Carolyn Leach Huntoon 
as the Delta Zeta 1977 Woman 
of the Year. Dr. Huntoon, a 
graduate of Northwestern and 
an EB Delta Zeta, is Chief of 
the Space Metabolism and 
Biochemistry Branch at 
NASA, and spoke to Nor- 
thwestern Students in the 
Spring as a part of the 
Distinguished Lecture Series. 

The sorority founding, 
which took place on October 
24, 1902 originated at Miami 
University in Oxford, Ohio 
with the assistance of the 
University President, Guy 
Potter Benton, who eventually 
became the Delta Zeta Grand 
Patron. Six young women, 
Anna Keen, Julia Bishop, 
Anne Simmons, Maybelle 
Minton, and Mary Collins, and 
Alpha Lloyd, worked together 
to originate the principles and 
ideals upon which the sorority 
was founded. National 



ACADEMIC 
RESEARCH 



ALL SUBJECTS 

Fast, professional, and proven 
quality Choose trom our library ot 
7.000 topics Send $1 00 for the 
current edition of our 220 page 
mail ordei catalog. 

RESEARCH ASSISTANCE 

11322 IDAHO AVE , No 206-E 
LOS ANGELES. CALIF 90025 
(213) 477-8474 

Our research papers are sold for 
research purposes only 



Bankruptcy? Not with Student Loans\ 



Do you have student loan? 
will scholarship Are you about getting 

' 1 thmk ^* e? GLAMOUR Magazine's 
scholarships P More For Your Money 
hletes for each ^columnist, Barbara Gilder 
rone, that one" Qui nt> ^ SQme ^^^1 
he sports co# fa cts you should know 
:ruit female atiii regarding loan payments and 
in efficient ana bankruptcy, 
ogram. 

here's a will, ttj! in 1975, Am, graduated from 
'he female at^r state university wiUl a 

at NS Water's degree in education, 
ing rapidly. » Hots of confidence-^and $7,500 
eleven voUOfa debts ghe hfld accumulated 

md nine basK during her ^ {ive years f 
he reason, I be" ( schooling. She quickly 

the pessuniao (discovered that there were no 
hose on top. r^' 

doesn't stan jobs fm ^ French 

mless eveirot* teachers, and that she was 
give it that enr overqualified or un- 

n ' t think . h«*iUed for any other available 
Jble measures jobs Her ^ u 

a stable a derk m an ^^8,,^ 

for women on ^ ^ ^ ^ 
m- any other c&" 

Tnclrrect on an^^OOshe had counted on as a 
notions Dlease flteacher - To top it off, she 

£?ect ™ r<iCeived tne first montWy bU1 
" sines'* 1 * $91 for repayment of her 

Mitzi M^^ge loans - 



Unwilling to face ten years 
of repaying a loan with only 
meager earning prospects, 

Ann declared bankruptcy— 
that is, she went to court, told 
the judge she was unable to 
pay her debts, and asked to 
have them legally cancelled. 
Under bankruptcy law, which 
varies somewhat from state to 
state, a person declaring 
bankruptcy must turn over 
most of her assets to be 
distributed to her creditors— 

in Ann's case, this was the $65 
in her savings account. She 
handed over the $65 and left 
the courthouse legally free 
and clear of her $7,500 debt 
forever. 

From 1974 to 1976, 12,300 
former students filed similar 
bankruptcy claims totaling 
$15 million borrowed through 
various government-funded 
loan programs. Is bankruptcy 
a sensible step if you are 
confronted with heavy college 
debts that your budget can't 
accommodate? 



If you go through 
bankruptcy, you should 
remember that a report of 
your bankruptcy remains in 
your credit bureau file for 
fourteen years. This means 
that every time you apply for 
a charge account, bank loan or 
mortgage, the prospective 
lender will read about your 
bankruptcy. Some creditors 
may take into consideration 
the special circumstances 
surrounding your action (and 
by law you can write your own 
explanatory statement and 
have it placed in your credit 
report), but nevertheless, you 
may have trouble getting 
credit for a long time to come. 

Bankruptcy is a last resort 
for those clearly in a position 
in which they will never be 
able to repay their debts and 
carry on with their life; it is 
not meant for young men and 
women who find it temporatily 
inexpedient to meet debt 
repayment. 

All government loan 
programs encourage former 



students who are having 
trouble repaying educational 
loans to apply to their bank or 
college lenders for "for- 
bearance" — the term which 
is used when you ask an in- 
stitution to change the terms 
of your loan to make it easier 
for you to repay. For example, 
if you are scheduled to repay 
your loan in ten years with 
minimum payments of $30 a 
month, you can ask the bank 
to reduce your monthly 
payments to a more 
manageable level by 
spreading out payments over 
a longer period of time. Also 
note that new 1976 laws 
specifically provide for 
deferment of repayments for 
up to twelve months during 
any one period when you are 
unemployed and looking for 
full-time work. Student Loans 
and Bankruptcy: A Fact Sheet 

There are two very popular 
loan programs for higher 
education. One, the 
Guaranteed Student Loan 
Program (GSLP) lends up to 
$2,500 a year, with a 



maximym loan of $7,500 for 
undergraduates (including 
those taking vocational 
training) and $15,000 for un- 
dergraduates who then go on 
to do graduate work. Most of 
the lenders are banks, credit 
unions, savings and loan 
associations and state 
agencies; in a few cases, the 
college or unversity makes the 
loan directly. The Federal 
government reimburses the 
lender 100 percent if the 
student defaults. Repayment 
is required in ten years or less, 
with minimum payments of 
$30 a month, and usually 
begins within nine months 
after leaving the college 
program. A new law, which 
was enacted last year and 
which went into effect October 
1, 1977, prohibits any student 
with a GSLP loan from having 
it discharged through 
bankruptcy until at least five 
years after the required 
repayment period begins. 
There is talk in Congress, 
though, about repealing this. 

The other, the National 



celebration was held in June, 
1977 at Miami University with 
members of every chapter in 
the nation participating. 



Please rush my catalog 
Enclosed is $1 



Address 

City 

State 



Zip 



If Red Cross hadn't trained 
young Lars AJecksen in 
lifesaving techniques, last 
summer Adam Gauthier 
just might have ended up 
one more drowning statis- 
tic. (Adam's alive and well 
today, thank you, and in 
the first grade in Man- 
itowoc, Wisconsin.) 

We're not asking for 
medals (Lars is the one 
who deserves those). But 
we do need your con- 
tinued support Help us. 
Because the things we do 
really help. In your own 
neighborhood. And 
across America. And the 
world. 

Adam 
Gauthier 
counted 

onus. 




WfeYe 
counting on 
you. 



Red Cross. The Good Neighbor. 



Mil 'AAI 1K.I I WIS 



DEAN OF BEER 
PARTY CLASSES. 
ENROLL NOW. 

SIGLIHDA STEINFULLER, DEAN OF BEER. 



Direct Student Loan Program 
(NDSLP), lends up to $5,000 
for undergraduate education, 
$2,500 for certain vocational 
programs, and up to $10,000 
for undergraduate and 
graduate education. Under the 
DSLP, the school itself makes 
the loan with some 90 percent 
from the school. If the student 
defaults, the school is out its 10 
percent. Repayment is 
required in ten years or less, 
usually beginning within nine 
months after education is 
completed. Minimum 
payments are $30 a month. 

Filing for bankruptcy at any 
time is still a legal alternative 
for NDSLP loans. However, a 
New York State Appeals court 
ruled recently that even 
though a young man had 
declared bankruptcy, his 
NDSLP loan was exempt- 
that is, it was not cancelled. 
The ruling so far is applicable 
only in New York State, but is 
could have far-reaching ef- 
fects on potential bankruptcy 
cases in other states where 
NDSLP loans are involved. 



THERE'S JUST ONE WORD 
FOR BEER 




hen** 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE November l, 1977 



Have 
of 



you met the 
Grand Ecore 



ghost 
Bluff? 



(NOTE: The following 
article appeared in the 
CURRENT SAUCE on July 26, 
1957 and was written by Beth 
Smith. As yesterday was 
Halloween and the spirits 
walked the streets and 
roamed Grand Ecore Bluff, 
one may have encountered the 
ghost of Princess Gofachiqui 
who threw herself off the bluff 
in an act of love. Here is her 
story: ) 

Louisiana! The land of 
sunshine and flowers— the 
land of love and romance— the 
land of legends and folklore. 
Many legends have been 
passed down from generation 
to generation concerning 
different localities in the state. 
Grand Ecore, the high bluff 
which overlooks Red River, is 
one of these sites that has 
numerous legends and stories 
behind its history. 

One legend about this 
stately bluff near Nat- 
chitoches revolves around an 
Indian maiden whose 
tragically pathetic story 
occurred in the days when 
Louisiana was still being 
explored. 

Don Fernando, a Spaniard, 
was on his way to bid farewell 
to the Indian friends he had 
found in this wilderness 
during his exploration. He sat 
at the bow of a canoe which 
was making its way down the 
stream known today as the 
Red River. The canoe shot 
quickly around the curve, 
bringing its occupants in view 
of Grand Ecore, a steep clear 
cut bluff rising majestically 
over the surrounding area. As 
the evening wind passed 
through the tree tops on the 
summit of the cliff, its 
melancholy cry was answered 
now and then by a bird's 
goodnight call. 



It was such an evening that 
Chief Quigualtauqui and his 
three hundred Chetimachas 
warriors had returned from a 
chase in the far region of the 
friendly Comanches. 

Don Fernando was moody 
for a while. Early on the next 
morning he was to leave this 
peaceful, solitary land. He 
was going to bid 
Quiqualtauqui and Princess 
Gofachiqui goodbye. The shy, 
graceful manner and the 
sprightly step of that queen of 
the winds brought back the 
image of his own patient 
Juanita, waiting for him in 
Spain. 

At the last meeting that 
night between Don Fernando 
and the Indians, each warrior 
rose to deliver his promise of 
friendship and faithfulness. 
When Tchioumaque's turn 



came, Don Fernando noticed a 
strange gleam in his eyes. The 
profuseness of his language 
and the seeming hollowness of 
tone could not but arouse the 
paleface's suspicion. The 
Spaniard rose to leave. The 
good luck wishes were ex- 
changed around the circle but 
Princess Gofachiqui and 
Tchioumaqui's places were 
vacant. The Don thought little 
of the absence of the brave, 
but he longed to see the Indian 

maiden again. 
When Don Fernando 

returned to his boat, the snap 
of a twig broke the stillness. A 
shadow darted from behind a 
tree. The nobleman asked a 
little anxiously! "Tachte 
cabanacet?" (Is it thou?) As 
the soft "Manatte" (Yes) was 
spoken, the figure stepped 
before him. In homage to his 
princess of the winds, the 



Castilian lord kissed 
Gofachiqui with the respect 
due his own Empress. 

As Gofachiqui turned away 
from the retreating craft 
lightly drifting with the 
current, the gleam of fiery 
eyes, aglow with hatred and 
jealousy riveted her to the 
spot. The flash of a knife lately 
stained in the chase filled her 
with terror. Up the hill she 
flew. Slowly, but surely, 
Tchioumaqui gained upon his 
prey. 

Don Fernando climbed 
quietly into his boat. Turning 
to imprint in his memory one 
lasting image of that weird, 
moonbated land, he stood 
spellbound. The figure of a 
woman stood on the top of the 
bluff, dangerously near the 
edge. A brave was advancing 
toward her skillfully bran- 




LOWER THE FLAG IN HONOR— A 
command retreat honoring the 
veterans of the American Wards and 
Major Conflicts was held at 4:30 
p.m., Oct. 24. Participating in this 
observance of Veteran's Day were 
the NSU Corps Cadets, ROTC Cadets 




MILLER BRINGS 

RUGBY 
TO NATCHITOCHES 

FOR INFORMATION CONTACT 

FRANKIE PICCOLO 
352-9411 

IF NOT THERE LEAVE 
A MESSAGE 




President Arnold R. Kilpatrick, and 
invited guests. The retreat began 
with a roll call of the wars, followed 
by a 2l-gun salute and the lowering 
of the flag. RETREAT and the 
National Anthem were played 
during the ceremony. 



KARATE CLUB— The members of 
the NSU Karate Club are (front row 
left to right) Ann Henkel, Janet 
Shirley, Cloteal West, Ann Davis, 
Mary Ann Galion, Clara Harris and 
Portia Spivey. Back row — Ivory 



Irvin, instructor, Alfred Gay, Mike 
Mana, Robert Gordon, George 
Papillion, Leon Potter, Gregg 
Kimble, Ronald Gordon, and Breelin 
Johnson 




dishing his weapon, its smooth 
surface glistening in the 
moonlight. The knife was 
poised in the air for a moment, 
but before it could descend, a 
shrill cry rose to the heavens, 
echoing and re-echoing. The 
woman leaped into the air, fell 
down and struck the water 
with a heavy splash, disap- 
pearing beneath the surface of 
the water. 

As the LAS FLORES glided 
down the stream, the gentle 
motion of the waves told the 
ship that the spirit of the water 
was honoring its new-found 
queen. 

Legends and folklore are 
part of Louisiana's heritage. 
These tales handed down 
through the years will live on 
as long as Grand Ecore and 
scenes like it remain in their 
stately and unchanging 
beauty. 



Com w liters 

Robert Wilson, director of 
the Student Union stated that 
a group of commuting 
students presented him with a 
petition signed by some 55 
commuting students asking 
for assistance. 

The students said that they 
needed a quiet place to study 



u ant consideration D 

overnight may contact: T*Ci 



and that sometimes they 
aren't able to participate in 
activities are held. 

Room 242 in the Student 
Union has been set aside for 
commuting students to study 
and relax. 

Any commuting student that 
would like to stay on^Oiiipus 



may 

housing. A $3 service charge 
will be made and the student, 
must furnish his own linen, i 
If any commuting student! 
has any request or sug^ 
gestions, he may contact! 
Robert Wilson in the Student 
Union. 



Lady of the llract'lvt 



It is a learning experience 



What else does it take 
besides glamour to be select 
as the next Lady of the 
Bracelet? Personality and 
poise count quite a bit in the 
judges' decisions. Here s an 
insight into five of the LOB 
contestants' personalities. 

The first of these five, Jody 
Foster, is a medical techno- 
logy major from Nat- 
chitoches. She is sponsored by 
Tri-Beta, the biological 
sciences club, and Phi Mu 
Social Fraternity. 

Ms. Foster has lived in 
Baton Rouge most of her life 
and likes to travel. She at- 
tended Robert E. Lee High 
School where she took French 
for two years. By doing this. 



Iberville Menu 



Tuesday, Nov. 1 
Lunch 

Spaghetti with meat sauce 
Scalloped ham with potatoes 
Dinner 

Quarter pound cheesburger 
Fried sausage with apples 
Wednesday, Nov. 2 
Lunch 
Hot dogs 

Beef noodle casserole 
Dinner 

Buttered fried fish 
Meat loaf 

Thursday, Nov. 3 
Lunch 

Hoagie sandwich 
Swedish meatballs 
Dinner 

Chicken fried steak 
Barbequed hot links 
Friday, Nov. 4 
Lunch 

Hamburgers 
Tuna Salad 



Dinner 
Beef stew 
Deviled crab rolls 

Saturday, Nov. 5 
Lunch 

Ravioli and Mozarella cheese 

Ham sandwich 

Dinner 

Pizza 

Shrimp creole 

Sunday, Nov. 6 
Lunch 

Roast pork loin with dressing 
Country style steak 
Dinner 
Corn dogs 

Savory beef casserole 

Monday, Nov. 7 
Lunch 

Grilled ham and cheese sandwich 
Red beans with sausage 
Dinner 
Roast Beef 

Spaghetti with meat sauce 





SECOND DEGREE BLACK BELT— Ivory Irvin, 
instructor of Tae-Kwon-Do, demonstrates a side 
kick. Irvin hold a second degree black belt in this 
ancient martial art. The Karate Club under his 
instruction meets Monday through Wednesday 
from 6-8 p.m. in the P.E. Majors Bldg. 




WHAT A KICK!— Alfred Gay, a member of the 
Karate Club class, executes a flying snap kick. Me 
was assisted in the demonstration by George 
Papillion and Clara Harris as members of the 
Tae-Kwon-Do class observe. Though they are c- 
alled the Karate Club, members are being in- 
structed in the martial art of Tae-Kwon-Do, an 
ancient art of self-defense. 



she was able to go on an 
educational trip with her 
school to Quebec, Canada. Ms. 
Foster said some knowledge 
of the language was needed 
because some things were not 
in English. 

While traveling she likes to 
take pictures of the scenery. 
Another of her hobbies is 
playing tennis. 

She works in the press box 
for football games as a hostess 
in the V.I.P. section. She 
explained that she enjoyed 
doing this because of the 
people involved. 
Ms. Foster worked one year 
as Santa's Helper at a depart- 
ment store. She worked with 
children and took their pic- 
tures for Children's 
Photography Studio. 

For her talent number, she 
will play the "Summer of '42" 
on the piano. Ms. Foster said, 
"The reason I wanted to be in 
the pageant was because it is a 
learning experience. I learn 
about myself as well as 
others." 

A Broadway song and dance 
number will be the talent of 
Becky Haskins, a secretarial 
administration major. The 
tune "Get Happy" will pay a 
tribute to Judy Garland. 

Ms. Haskins said one of her 
hobbies was cheering. She is 
presently an N.S.U. 
cheerleader and a member of 
the National Cheerleaders 
Association. She has been 
cheering since age 8 and 
started because she liked 
acrobatics. She said she 
wanted a means of release. 
She explained that she does 
things while she is cheering 
that she wouldn't do in another 
situation. 

Ms. Haskins likes to dance 
and participate in gymnastics. 
She studied both in high school 
and will be helping to teach a 
modern dance class at N.S.U. 
soon. 

She began taking lessons on 
the piano because her parents 
encouraged her, but later she 
wanted to learn. She was there 
was an organ in their home, 
but that it was hard to find an 
organ teacher. 

She has lived in Colorado, 
Houston, and now lives in 
Marrero, a town outside New 
Orleans. She enjoys traveling 
and plans to take a long 
honeymoon when that time 
comes. 

One of her most interesting 
hobbies is that she collects 
pinecones. She thinks that 
they are cute. 

Ms. Haskins said this about 
the pageant, "I entered for the 
chance to meet new girls. You 
get to know them in a short 
time. I like to try different 
things. I also like to dress up 
and smile." 

She is being sponsored by 
Computer Science Club. 

Marie Hebert, a sophomore 
from Opelousas will do a jazz 
dance for her talent. The title 
of the number is "All That 
Jazz" and is taken from the 
Broadway musical, 
"Chicago." 

Ms. Hebert opened a dance 
school in Natchitoches this fall 
and works as the instructor. 
She has been taking dance 
since she was three years old 
and enjoys it. Her mother took 
her to different conventions 
across the state for dance 
education classes. She has 
danced in Miami, New Orle- 
ans and New York. 

She likes to do gymnastic 
routines and was on the team 
at N.S.U. last year. She took 
lessons when she was a 
sophomore in high school. She 
said she believed that to be a 
good gymnast, she needed a 
dance background. 

She plays tennis, swims and 
skis. She enjoys the outdoors 
and said that she loves to 
camp. 

Her major is General 




'LADY DE] 
,JiU Hyatl 
Supply the 
j,|the Lady 1 
over 



Soi 
lea 



Studies because the dance j 
program was dropped when] 
the dance teacher left. But she I 
continues to practice heri 
dance at the school where she] 
teaches. 

Ms. Hebert is being spon-| 
sored by Kappa Alpha! 
Fraternity. She commented, 
"I have never been in a| 
pageant before. I woul<|| 
usually perform instead of bej 
a contestant. I've gotten to' 
know a lot of girls and I'ml 
having a good time doing H*! 

Rhonda Henson. an Art' 
Education major, wants to 
change her major to interior) 
design. She said she may not] 
be able to get a job in her field I 
and that interior design wasT 
something that she has alwayfl 
wanted to do. 

For her talent, Ms. HensoJ 
will sing "Send in the Clovi 
ns." She has never had voic 
lessons but has sang in churd 
choirs and with her twin] 
sister. She is a member of I 
Entertainers. 

She loves to water ski 
swim and lives on the Cad 
River. She taught swimmingl 
this summer at the Nat-f 
chitoches pool and has herl 
W.S.I. Her father taught her tot 
ski when she was five years of, 
age. 

She likes to draw, paint and" 
be outdoors. She enjoys any, 
type of sport that is held, 
outdoors. She taught gyn- s r ^ 
mastics in Winnfield this past 
summer and has been on thej 
N.S.U. team. She was a 
cheerleader two years, where 
she had to use many of her 
gymnastic trainings skills. 

She likes to travel and ha& 
moved several times because 
her father is employed wittl A Pair ° 
Western Craft Paper Mill. S^uarterback 
has lived in Indiana,^ tailback ] 
Alabama, and South Carolin# re Norths 
before moving to Nat-University 
chitoches. statistical 1 

When asked about thePemons take 
pageant Ms. Henson saio* ee k with an 
"Last year when I was in Philibert, fi 
LOB, that was the firsfaptain Shre 
pageant I had ever been in. A^ader in tota 
first I was scared ancpassing, avers 
discouraged, but I found oufer game < 
that the other girls in tWjtting on 43 
pageant were feeling the sanw 94 yards an 
way. We learned to wotif^wns. 
together and became clos* Schroeder, 
friends. I especially wanted Mjarahan-Bonr 
back out when it came timWuad in nt 
for swimsuit competition. Bujurpose rur 
I stayed in and was glad I didfarried 100 
I'd like to encourage the girlprds, a 4 3 av 
not to stop at just the W)* ld a 60-9 ave 
pageant. Go on to othePe is averagin 
pageants. They will BP" 16 "> all-pi 
rewarding experiences." ^ n ' cn ^ nc ^ ai 
Maggie Horton fronterdage and r 
Shreveport , is an Elemental^ "The open d 
Education and Specif heal som 
Education major. For n TJ" ies '" sai « 
talent she will sing, "Mball coach 
Honestly Love You." We ne ed s 
She likes to cook. She al»fgr°up our i 
likes to sew. She lived f epared for t 
Pennsylvania at one time a"* 11 games bee 
three years of cooking tough." 
sewing were required ^ The Demon; 
school there. She makes r/i*fason after a 
of her pants and dresses. J* 00 in the 
She enjoys traveling. W*»ssic" last i 
father works for Honey*^ 
and her family moved arou/w 
She has lived in Dall** 
Atlanta, Richmond 
Philadelphia. She said 
good thing about mdfl 
around is the friends that J 
have in different parts of | 
country. 

When she graduates 
would like to teach. She ^ 
like to eventually move 
farm and live there. 

She loves animals *. 
especially cats and has * j 
year old cat named Sonny ' 
is sponsored by Phi Mu S<& 
Fraternity. 

Ms. Horton said, "I_ . 
never been in a pageant be>? <I2TTERS 1 
and was drea* etters brou 
preliminaries. But after itational T 
preliminaries stai 't e< ' . from 1 to 
realized how much fun it ^ ^grirur 
and how good it was for I" n 

Unions. 



in 




ing, D 




November 1. 1977 CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



ation 



*Brown 9 Credeur make All- Tourney 

service ^' &r %i t ^^^ m ^ mmmmmmmam ^^^mm^^mm^^mtm^rm^m^mm^mmmmmmmmammmi^tmmm^mmmimanmmmm^^^m 

and the student- 
his own linen 
nmuting studi 
;quest or su 
e may conta 
in in the Studi 



enee 



mse the dance 
> dropped when 
:her left. But she 
) practice hejf 
school where 

t is being spoi 
Kappa Alpha 
ihe commented, 
ver been in a 
fore. I would 
rm instead of 
I've gotten 
if girls and I 
i time doing it, 
enson, an 
lajor, wants 
najor to interior 
aid she may 
a job in her fiel 
trior design wj 
it she has 

ent, Ms. Hensi 

;nd in the 
never had voici 

is sang in chu 
with her t 
a member of 

to water ski 
ves on the Ca 
aught sw 
>r at the Ni 
>ol and has 
ther taught her to 
was five years 




Demons win tournament 



The NSU Lady Demon 
volleyball team, behind the 
All-Tournament per- 
formances of Gail Brown and 
Sheilsa Credeur, swept their 
own tournament Friday and 
Saturday, culminating the two 
day event with a victory over 
tough USL 15-6, 15-13, 13-15, 9- 
15, 15-13. 

The tournament, held in the 
Health & P.E. Majors 
Building, was divided into two 
pools with the winner from 
each pool playing the runner- 
up in the other pool. The Lady 
Demons won their pool by 
disposing of the McNeese 
Cowboys 13-15, 15-1, 15-5, 15-9. 
Nicholls State was the next to 

fall but they made it a battle 
as NSU garnished a very tight 
6-15, 15-11, 15-5, 8-15, 17-15 
victory. USL took the other 
pool victory by defeating La. 
Tech and Northeast. 

NSU reached the finals by 
taking an easy 15-11, 15-9, 15-7 
victory over the Northeast 
Indians in semifinal play. By 

the same token USL defeated 
Nichols to advance to the 
finals by a 15-9, 154, 10-15, 15- 
12 count. 



The final between NSU and 
USL was a close, well-fought 
battle. The Lady Demons took 
the first two games by 15-6, 15- 
13 tallies only to have the 
Ragin' Cajuns take the next 
two 13-15, 9-15. The final game 
was close all the way as NSU 
was down 12-13 and took the 
next three points to capture 
the win. 

In third place play Nicholls 
State lost the first game and 
then took three in a row to 
snag third over Northeast 14- 
16, 15-6, 15-7, 15-5. In the 
consolation bracket McNeese 
defeated La. Tech 17-15, 15-13, 
8-15, 15-13. 

Others making the All- 
Tourney team besides NSU's 
Brown and Credeur were 
Marilyn Henry and Donna 
Locantro from USL and Tina 
Satterlee and Liz Candelora 
from Nicholls. 

The Lady Demons will 
travel to Thibodeaux Thur- 
sday to participate in the state 
tournament. Also competing 
in the tournament will be state 
champions Tulane along with 
a very strong LSU team. 




Roundballers start work 



Only two weeks of 
basketball practice has been 
concluded at Northwestern 
State University, but already 
head coach Tynes Hildebrand 



DY DEMONS IN ACTION— Here 
ill Hyatt and Janan Courtney 
upply the teamwork that provided 
e Lady Demons with a final vic- 
ry over USL in the NSU Tour- 



draw, paint and 
, She enjoys any 
jrt that is held 
he taught g; 
/innfield this pastj 

1 has been on the, 
m. She was 
two years, where 1 
use many of her) 
rainings skills. , 
to travel and has 
ral times because 

is employed withl A Pa» r °* sophomores, McNeese State in their final 
ift Paper Mill. Shefl"a rt erback Kenny Philibert home appearance a week 

from Saturday, Nov. 5, and 



nament held last Friday and Sat- 
urday. The Lady Demons will travel 
to Thibodeaux to take part in the 
state tournament Thursday. 



\mm> 



".Sophomores 
lead stats 



follow that with road outings 
against Southwestern La. and 
Southeastern La. 

Junior Mike Almond from 
Bossier City-Bossier is the 
team's leading receiver aith 
20 catches for 313 yards and a 



in Indiana, and tailback Mark Schroeder, 
nd South Carolina 8 ™ Northwestern State 
oving to Nat^ niver sity's football 
Statistical leaders as the 
sked about thePemons take a break this 
Is. Henson said**** with an °Pen date, 
when I was in Philibert, from Shreveport- 
was the firsfaptain Shreve, is the team 
ad ever been in. A^ader in total offense and in pair of scores, closely followed 
scared amassing, averaging 111.2 yards by junior Wyamond Waters 

with 15 catches for 204 yards 
and three scores and fresh- 
man James Bennett with 12 
grabs for 237 yards and four 
touchdowns. 

Dennis Pendergraft, junior 
punter-placekicker from 
Chalmette is averaging 43.0 
yards per punt and is the 
team's leading scorer with 32 
points on 14-of-16 PAT's and 
six-of-10 field goals. He has 
missed only one kick inside of 
50 yards all season. 

Seniors Willie Mosley and 
Stanley Lee and freshman 
Connie Hatcher lead the 
Demons in the return 
categories. Mosley is tops in 
punt returns with 19 runbacks 
for 135 yards, and a 7.1 
average Lee leads in in- 
terception runbacks with 
three for 18 yards and Hatcher 
is the leader in kickoff returns 
with 10 for 233 and a 23.3 
average. 



said NSU 
ing, "j°°tball coach A. L. Williams. 
We need some time to 



■as 

1, but I found ouPer game offensively and 
ther girls in the^tting on 43 of 89 passes for 
re feeling the samrf 94 yards and seven touch- 
learned to worif^wns. 

nd became clos» Schroeder, a product of 
specially wanted tflarahan-Bonnabel, leads the 
r-hen it came timfluad in rushing and all- 
it competition. BuPurpose running, having 
and was glad I didfarried 100 times for 426 
:ncourage the girtfards, a 4.3 average per carry 
> at just the L0^ d a 60-9 average per game. 
Go on to otnefe is averaging 70.1 yards per 
They will &|arne in all-purpose running, 
experiences." ™ ich includes receiving 

Horton frorf ar dage and returns. 
, is an Elemental! "The open date should help 
and Sped* 8 heal some nagging in- 
major. For iwuries," said NSU head 
e will 
,ove You." 

oup our squad and get 
epared for these last three 
games because they'll all 
tough." 

/ere required ^The Demons, 5-3 on the 
-e. She makes ffl# a son after a 30-8 loss to La. 
its and dresses. J" ech in the "State Fair 
oys traveling. fl**ssic" last Saturday, face 
rks for Honey** 
mily moved arouJW 
lived in Dall«* 
Richmond 
lia. She said 
ng about mo«| 
the friends that 
ifferent parts of 

she graduates 
: to teach. She W 
■entually move Jj] 
live there, 
ves animals 
' cats and has 2 
at named S 00 "^ 
•ed by Phi Mu SfP 



5 to cook. She 
iew. She lived 
nia at one time 
rs of cooking 




Football Follies 





Dan McDonald 
Sports Information 
Director 



McNeese at 
NSU 



USL at 
Arkansas St. 



La. Tech at 
Lamar 



Alabama at 
LSU 



Tulane at 
Miami (Fla.) 



Nicholls St. 
Northeast 



at 



Oklahoma at 
Oklahoma St. 



Texas at 
Houston 



Nebraska at 
Missouri 



Mississippi Col. at 
Southeastern La. 



Percentages 



NSU 
24-21 



USL 
34-17 



La. Tech 
27-7 



Alabama 
31-21 



Miami 
4742 



Northeast 
17-6 



Oklahoma 
27-20 



Texas 
39-21 



Nebraska 
21-20 



Southeastern 
2-0 



32-52 .615 




Chip Bailey 



NSU 
34-27 



USL 
41-19 



La. Tech 
31-9 



Alabama 
34-30 



Tulane 
21-14 



Nicholls St. 
12-9 



Oklahoma 
49-37 



Texas 
51-33 



Nebraska 
28-24 



Miss. 
14-8 



College 



31-52 596 




Ron Thomas 
Sports Editor 



NSU 
17-14 



USL 
31-17 



La. Tech 
24-* 



Alabama 
30-21 



Miami 
26-14 



Nicholls St. 
7-6 



Oklahoma 
35-20 



Texas 
30-21 



Missouri 
27-24 



Southeastern 
20-16 




Ruth Dennis 
Gocst Selector 



NSU 
20-14 



USL 
30-13 



La. Tech 
35-7 



LSU 
21-20 



Tulane 
16-14 



Northeast 
10-7 



Oklahoma St. 
28-21 



Texas 
37-25 



Missouri 
24-20 



is in mid-season form. 

"Our squad's attitude may 
be at an all-time high," 
Hildebrand said while 
discussing his squad's 
preparation for their Nov. 26 
opener against powerful 
Nevada-Las Vegas. "The 
attitude of every individual is 
tremendous, and everybody 
wants to work hard in order to 
get ready for the season." 

Hildebrand, entering his 
13th season as basketball boss 
of the Demons, has a total of 14 
returnees and recruits along 
with six walk-ons entering the 
third week of practice for the 
1977-78 season. 

"We emphasized our team 
offense, team fast break, 
shooting, fundamentals and 
conditioning during our first 
week," Hildebrand said. "We 
had a good pre-season training 
routine, so our squad came in 
good shape." 

Hildebrand said that the 
squad would continue to stress 
those facets this week and 
would add in team defense and 
special situations. 

"We accomplished more 
than I thought we would 



during the first week," said 
Hildebrand. "The squad was 
very attentive and appeared 
to be eager to learn, which is 
always a good sign when you 
have so many new people." 

Hildebrand, along with 
assistant coach Dr. Derwood 
Duke and graduate assistant 
Ralph Pirn, has three starters 
back from last season but only 
two other experienced hands 
on the entire squad. There are 
five incoming scholarship 
freshmen and three transfers 
among the squad. 

"Although our squad is not 
large, there is good com- 
petition for positions," 
Hildebrand said. "Everybody 
is having to work hard in order 
to hold positions." 

The Demons have two pre- 
season activities scheduled 
prior to the Nov. 26 opener. 
The squad will hold its annual 
Purple-White Scrimmage on 
Nov. 10 at 7:30 p.m. in Prather 
Coliseum, which will also 
feature nationally-known 
entertainer "Crazy George" 
Schauer, known as the 
"World's Greatest Ballhan- 
dler." 



33-52 .635 



I 



Southeastern 
14-6 



31-52 .596 




rj 



jrton said, 

n in a pageant WITTERS TAKE AWARDS— These four Demon 
was dreadj ette rs brought home from the Texarkana In- 
u-ies. But after national Tennis Tournament. Pictured are: 
aries started, fro m j tQ r) Babette Cramer Gregg 

1 banning. Diane Raybon, and Coach Johnny 



good it was for 



Unions. 



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Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE November 1, 1977 



Taylor, Rath present joint concert 



Baritone John Taylor and 
pianist Edward Rath will 
present a joint concert 
Thursday, November 3, at 8 
p.m. in the Little Theater of 
the A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts 
Building. Both Taylor and 
Rath are members of the 
music faculty at NSU. 

Dr. Taylor is the newly 
appointed Director of Choral 
Activities at the university. A 
native Texan, he has recently 
moved to Natchitoches from 
New York City, where he 
sang, taught privately, and 
served on the voice faculty at 
the University of Bridgeport 
(Connecticut). With some 
thirty operatic and musical 
comedy roles to his credit, 
Taylor is also a frequent 
singer in recital and oratorio. 

The baritone is a past 



winner of two regional 
Metropolitan Opera auditions, 
and he has perforned with the 
Charleston, Dallas, Denver 
and Bridgeport symphone 
orchestras, among others. On 
November 20-21, he will sing 
the baritone solos in the 
Shreveport Symphony Or- 
chestra's presentation of 
Dvorak's Te Deum. 

Joining Taylor will be Dr. 
Edward Rath, who has 
already appeared in 
numerous concerts 
throughout the region. He 
joined the NSU faculty two 
years ago after completing his 
doctoral studies in per- 



formance 
University. 



at Indiana 



This past summer, Dr. Rath 
was the featured pianist on 
two programs in Eisenstadt, 

Austria, at the Haydn Per- 
formance Seminar, for which 
he also serves as director. 

The November 3 program 
will feature two major 
compositions by Beethoven: 
The song-cycle "An die Feme 
Geliebte", and the "Les 
Adieux" sonata. Other works 
to be performed will be the 
"Don Quixote" songs of Ravel 
and a selection of operatic 
arias. 

The public is invited to 
attend this program which is a 
part of the NSU Faculty 
Concert series. Admission is 
free. 






Three Columns 



A 



i 



John Taylor 



Students, faculty 
to view Tut exhibit 



SING, SING A SONG!— The newly founded NSU-Natchitoches chorale 
rehearse for a concert to be presented Nov. 13, in the A. A. Fredericks 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Group presents prograjin 



A special program on the 
blues in music will be 
presented by the Natchitoches 
Area Humanist Group on Fri. 
Nov. 4 at the 8:00 p.m. 
meeting of the Ladies 
Auxiliary of the Knights of St. 
Peter Claver, Court No. 103, at 
St. Anthony's Church on 5th 
Street. 

Dr. J. L. Dillard, assistant 
professor of English, and 
Nelda Reid, instructor in 
music, will offer their insights 
into the blues form and engage 
in dialogue with audience 
members on the significance 
of this music. 



The documentary film 
"Blues Like Showers of Rain" 
will be shown. The film tells 
the story in speech, song, and 
still pictures of the particular 
conditions of life in the 
Southern states of America 
that produced the blues, un- 
covering the early origins of 
the blues in rural Black 
southern communities, 
primarily along the 
Mississippi Delta and in 
Texas, where large families 
endured the harsh days of 
their existence working the 
land. 

Dr. Dillard is considered a 



Art faculty 
displays works 



Seven NSU art faculty 
members are exhibiting their 
art creations through Nov. 18 
in the Centenary College 
Library Art Gallery in 
Shreveport. 

Featured in the exhibit, 
which is opened to the public, 
will be paintings, sculpture, 
ceramics, watercolors and 
crafts. 

The artists for this 
exhibition are Dr. Bill Bryant, 
professor; Charles Coke, 
associate professor; Dr. 
Grady Harper, professor and 
head of the art department; 
Rivers Murphy, associate 
professor; Robert Rector, 
assistant professor; Dr. Mary 
Carolyn Roberts, associate 
professor, and James C. 
Thorn, associate professor. 

Harper has contributed a 
collection of watercolors for 
the exhibit. He is currently 
represented in Louisiana by 
galleries in Baton Rouge, 
Natchitoches and Lafayette. 
His works are also on display 
in several out-of-state 
galleries. 

The sculpture for the show 
was created by Murphy, who 
has received numerous 
sculpture awards in 
professional competition 
throughout the nation. He had 
executed architectural scale 
sculpture commissions for the 
Louisiana State Department 
of Education Building in 
Baton Rouge and the Natchi- 
toches Parish Library 
Building 

Rector has created several 
abstract paintings and a 
mixed media drawing for the 
show in Shreveport. The NSU 
artist has participated in 
numerous exhibits in the 
United States and Europe. 



Three landscape paintings 
of the Cane River Country 
created by Thorn are included 
in exhibit. Thorn was recently 
commissioned to paint a 
portrait of the late Dean 
Morris Abrams of Louisiana 
State University in Alexan- 
dria. He also painted portaits 
of each of the 63 members of 
the Louisiana Sports Hall of 
Fame, which is located on the 
NSU campus. 

Bronze sculpture and home 
designs for the Centenary 
exhibit were created by Coke, 
whose work is in private 
collections in Texas, Colorado, 
Louisiana and Michigan. 
Bryant will be exhibiting 
paintings, prints and 
ceramics, while a collection of 
watercolor paintings will be 
shown by Dr. Roberts. 

The exhibition by the seven 
faculty members is sponsored 
by the Centenary College 
Library and the college's 
Department of Art. The 
gallery will be open Monday 
through Thursday from 8 a.m. 
to 11 p.m., Friday from 8 a.m. 
to 4:30 p.m., Saturday from 1-6 
p.m. and Sunday from 2-10 
p.m. 



world authority on Black 
English. He holds a Ph.D. 
from the University of Texas 
and has published numerous 
articles and books, such as 
Black English, Perspectives 
on Black English, Black 
Names, and most recently, 
Lexicon of Black English: The 
Words the Slaves Made. 

Ms. Reid holds a masters of 
music from North Texas 
State. She was the first Black 
to win the Metropolitan Opera 
Auditions in 1973 and 1974. She 
studied Afro-American Music 
History at UCLA during the 
summer of 1976 and is 
associated with a number of 
professional organizations. 

Ms. Nora Listach, Grand 
Lady of the Auxiliary, cor- 
dially invites anyone in- 
terested in this topic to attend. 
This program is funded by a 
grant from the Louisiana 
Committee for the 
Humanities. 

Sculpture exhibit 

Jack Gavin of Baton Rouge 
has an exhibition of sculpture 
on display, which began Oct. 
31 and will run through Nov. 18 
in the Fine Arts Gallery at 
NSU. 

Gavin, who received his 
bachelor's degree in sculpture 
froLSU, has shown his works 
throughout the state. He has 
won awards for his works in 
the 1976 Louisiana State 
Professional Show and the 
1976 Louisiana State Amateur 
and Student Shows. 

The gallery will be open 
weekdays from 8 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m. 



Forty-three NSU students 
and faculty members will be 
in New Orleans Wednesday to 
view the internationally- 
acclaimed exhibition of the 
''Treasures of 
Tutankhamun." 

The King Tut exhibit, which 
is on a special tour of the 
United States, is on display at 
the New Orleans Museum of 
Art in New Orleans City Park. 
The exhibition opened there on 
Sept. 18 and will be on display 
through Jan. 15. 

The field trip to view the 
exhibit is sponsored by NSU's 
Department of Art. Par- 
ticipants include art majors 
and members of the univer- 
sity's chapter of Associated 
Student Artists. 

The King Tut exhibit con- 
sists of 55 pieces, including 
one of three gold portrait 
death masks which were 
found by English researcher 
Howard Carter when he 
opened the king's tomb in 1922. 

Tutankhamun, who died at 
the age of 18, reigned as the 
Pharaoh of Egypt from 1334 
BC to 1325 BC. 

The tomb of King Tut, which 
became the most famous of 
the pyramids because of what 
it contained. It took resear- 
chers five years to go through 
the tomb and identify, 
photograph and scientifically 
record all the items it con- 
tained. 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn $80 
weekly addressing en- 
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envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St, 

P.O. Box 174 

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When vou think 
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Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



"This is a once in a lifetime 
opportunity for most of our 
students," said Dr. Grady 
Harper, Chairman of the 
Department of Art at NSU. 
"We may never again see 
anything as spectacular as the 
King Tut exhibit. 



Requirements 
announced 

The Psychology Club 
promotes the science and 
study of psychology at NSU, 
and promotes scholarship. 
Eligible for full membership 
are psychology majors who 
have completed three or more 
semester hours in psychology 
with a 2.5 minimum grade 
point average ana all 
psyclology minors who have 
completed six semester hours 
with a 2.5 minimum grade 
point average. 

Officers were elected Oct. 
18. They are: Randy Stephens 
president, Nancy Delp, vice 
president, Debbie Dougherty, 
secretary and Deborah 
Jackson, treasurer. 

Land on 
appoin ted 

Leroy E. Landon has been 
appointed head of the 
cataloging division for Eugene 
P. Watson Memorial Library. 

Landon, who joined the 
library staff this fall, holds 
master degrees in both library 
science and education from 
Louisiana State University. 

Librarian Donald N. 
MacKenzie announced the 
appointment of Landon, who 
came to Northwestern from 
Northeast Louisiana 
University, where he served 



on library staff for eight 
years. 

Landon, who has been ac- 
tive in the field of library net- 
working, has had more than 10 
years of experience as a 
classroom science teacher. 

The new library staff 
member is a member of Phi 
Kappa Phi national honorary 
society, the Louisiana 
Teachers Association 
Louisiana Association of 
Higher Education, Louisiana 
Library Association and the 
Southwestern Library 
Association. 

Flute major 
to perform 

Jaree Sherrer a music 
major, will perform a junior 
flute, recital this Wednesday. 
Nov. 2, at 8 p.m. in the Little 
Theater. Assisting her will be 
Eddy Clement, piano and 
Claire Nixon, violin. 

Ms. Sherrer is a junior from 
Mena, Arkansas majoring in 
applied flute and piano. She is 
currently serving as principal 
flutist with the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Symphone 
Orchestra. She has performed 
in numerous student recitals 
both on flute and piano. She is 
a member of Phi Kappa Phi, 
Purple Jackets, and Sigma 
Alpha Iota (international 
music fraternity for women). 
This year she was selected to 
receive one of 10 un- 
dergraduate scholarships 



given in the nation by 
Alpha Iota. 



Si 



Ms. Sherrer will be playin 
selections by Bact 
Beethoven, Andriessen, an 
Poulenc. Everyone is 
dially invited to attend. 



J 



Faculty 
members 

attend meetin 



E\ 

c °l gift, 1 
and c 
gifts 1 
for br 
this li 



Mi 



Three faculty membei 
from NSU will participate 
the annual meeting of the Mj, 
South Sociological Associate 
Nov. 3-5 in Monroe. 

Representing NSU at t| 
conference will be Dr. Dean { 
Moore and Roland Pippin i 
the Department of Sociolog 
and Social Work and Frast 
Snowden of the Department 
Social Sciences. 



Th 
Comi 
Univ 
Monc 
accoi 
dinat 
ber. 

Fa 
set u 
Stu 
only 
year 
need 
Th( 
tothi 
are 
dona 
covei 
parti 
their 
area 



Are your study habits good? 



Are you the kind of student 
who usually studies hard 
before going to bed, or the 
kind who goes to bed, sets the 
alarm for five or six o'clock 
and then crams? If you're a 
presleep studier, GLAMOUR 
Magazine reports you may be 
getting better grades as a 
result of your study habits 
than someone who does the 
work afterward. 

Recent research into sleep 
and study habits shows that 
sleep prior to study disrupts 
memory significantly, unless 
considerable waking time is 
allowed before digging into 
the material you want to 
learn. The shorter the period 
of sleep that precedes the 
studying, the more this sleep 
disrupts learning. Sleeping 



four hours or less was found to 
be highly disturbing to 
memory; sleeping six hours 
disturbed it less. 

Researchers aren't exactly 
sure how sleep disturbs the 



memory process, but they 
believe it might involve 
hormones. In laborarory tests 
on mice, the hormone 
somatotrophin, produced 
naturally during sleep, 



Dr. Moore will serve s 
chairman of a section of tl 
conference focusing on mai 
communications, and Pipp 
will be chairman of a sessk 
on the community. Snowd< 
will present a paper entitli 
"Eastern Religions and tl 
Quest for Instant Nirvana Y Y 

SGj 
1 and 
AME1 
be e 
Warri 
shall! 
Counc 
by-lav 
AMEI 

morning. Better grades mig! shall 
be your reward. 



severly affected the memoi 
of mice injected with it. 

If you have a test to stuc 
for, study first instead 
putting it off until the ne, 



352-2581 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 3S2-5109 



LAST TIME TONIGHT 



The Other 
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CURRENT SAUCE 



Vol. LXV, No. 14 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 



errer will be playin 
is by Bach 
n, Andriessen, an 

Everyone is 
rited to attend. 



Lecea returns to NSU 



Ity 
hers 
id inee 



'Everyone has his own particular 
^ gift, I believe, and I feel that singing 
and communicating the song are the 
gifts I have received and I thank God 
for bringing them to my awareness in 
this lifetime." 



That is the philosophy of Richie 
Lecea who will perform here Wed- 
nesday at 8 p.m. in the Arts and Sciences 
Aud- The informal concert will be 
entitled "Spend an Evening with Richie 
Lecea," according to Mike Alost, Big 



tin k University blood drive set 



faculty membei 
;U will participate 
al meeting of the Mi 
ciological Associate 

in Monroe. 

senting NSU at tfl 
ce will be Dr. Deanf 
nd Roland Pippin i 
artment of Sociolog 
ial Work and Frast 
i of the Department 
ciences. 



loore will serve ; 
n of a section of ft 
ice focusing on mai 
lications, and Pipp 
:hairman of a sessit 
community. Snowdi 
sent a paper entitli 
n Religions and tl 
>r Instant Nirvana 
an Popular Culture 



The Natchitoches Parish Chamber of 
Commerce will once again sponsor a 
University Blood Drive at NSU, 
Monday, Nov. 14 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., 
according to Rich Harrington, coor- 
dinator of blood drives for the Cham- 
ber. 

Faculties for the blood drive will be 
set up in the Student Union Ballroom. 

Students who donate blood will not 
only have their needs covered for a 
year but will also cover their families 
needs. 

There is a need for educating people 
to the fact that voluntary blood drives 
are important. Those persons who 
donate blood and their families are 
covered and when an entire area 
participates in a blood bank and meets 
their quarterly goal, all persons in the 
area are covered. 



Persons donating a pint of blood will 
receive, in addition to the traditional 
glass of orange juice or coke, a gift 
packet. Ben Carson, president of the 
Chamber of Commerce, said the 
packets contain discount coupons from 
the following Natchitoches businesses: 
Kentucky Fried Chicken, McDonald's, 
Coca Cola, Robo Car Wash, Sibley's 
Washateria, Pizza Inn, Pizza Hut and 
Cotton Patch. 

Coordinating the University Blood 
drive with the Chamber are Dr. 
Richard Galloway, vice president of 
student affairs, Robert W. Wilson, 
director of the student Union, David 
Walker, SGA president and Leigh 
Perkins, SUGB president. 

Students are urged to participate in 
this worthy cause. 



Name Entertainment Chairman. 

Richie Lecea was born June 22, 1946, 
in Long Beach, California. At the age of 
ten he received his first guitar from his 
father, an accomplished violinist. He 
formed his own group in high school 
called "The Pharoahs" and played all 
the school dances. 

After high school, Richie joined the 
group Shango. Signed by A&M Records, 
they recordded a spoof of California 
earthquake lore entitled "Day After 
Day." The single became a national hit 
and was later purchased by Chevrolet 
and made a part of their 1970 ad- 
vertising campaign. 

Richie continued to work with Shango 
writing, singing and playing guitar. 
However, his goal was to develop a solo 
act that "had to be better than great" 
before he would be satisfied. After 
writing more than 40 songs with Lynn 
Lecea, Richie was signed by 20th 
Century Music. As a result of his songs 
entitled "She's a Bad Woman." 

In the summer of 1973 Lecea recorded 
his debut album "Magic," with 
producer Jim Golden of Wooden Nickel 
Records. 



■m m t j- necoras. 

Warrington campus 
proposes amendments 



od? 



affected the memo; 
injected with it. 
i have a test to stuc 
idy first instead 



SGA Constitutional Amendments No. 
1 and No. 2: 

AMENDMENT NO. 1: A council shall 
be established to represent the 
Warrington campus, and this council 
shall be named the Warrington Campus 
Council. The council shall determine its 
by-laws under senate direction, 
it off until the ne, AMENDMENT NO. 2: A senate seat 
. Better grades mig! shall be establ ished to re pres ent the 
reward. 



By Shirley LeDuff 
Warrington campus, and shall be filled 
according to the Warrington Campus 
Council by-laws. 

The above amendments are the result 
of recent negotiations concerning the 
proposed recognition of Warrington 
Place as a satellite government to the 
SGA at the Natchitoches campus. 

Amendment No. 1 establishes a 
council designated Warrinaton Campus 



357- Si '33 

CALL AH HAD 



<u 

Salad 
t'i Salad 



te 

Pepper 



LANS 



Coffee 

Tea 

Milk 




LECEA RETURNS— Richie Lecea, who performed here last fall, 
will return to NSU to proceed Mother's Finest, in a concert 
scheduled for tomorrow night. Lecea, who is a guitarist, claims 
that his life is devoted to writing and performing songs for people. 
This concert is sponsored by the Big Name Entertainment 
Committee. 



Council to represent the Warrington 
campus by serving as a link between 
the students and the administration and 
by establishing a line of communication 
between the students and the SGA at 
the Natchitoches campus. 

According to David Walker, SGA 
president, the establishment of this 
council will help alleviate many 
problems existing at the Warrington 
campus. "I feel that this council gives 
Warrington Place a direct line of 
communication with NSU's SGA", he 
.commented. 

Although allowed to adopt its own 
governing by-laws, the council falls 
under the SGA constitution. It shall 
establish its own offices and determine 
its own rules in conjunction with the 
needs of the Shreveport campuses. 

Amendment No. 2 provides for a 
Senate seat on the SGA to represent the 
Warrington campus. The seat will be 
filled according to the criteria 
designated by the Warrington Campus 
Council bv-laws. 

"I would personally like to thank 
Current Sauce and the SGA for their 
help and support in organizing the 
council", said David Humphrey, acting 
president of the Warrington Student 
Government Organization. "I've re- 
ceived much favorable feedback from 
the students at the Shreveport cam- 
puses." 

A university-wide election for the 
constitutional change will be held on 
Nov. 30 with a Warrington campus 
election scheduled for Nov. 16 for final 
by-law approval and election of the 
Warrington Campus Council's officers. 



Country music discussed 



:e cream 

Banana Split* 
Sundaes 



ce 



KEEP THE 
GLASS I 



Participants in a seminar on country- 
western music last week were told that 
the music is increasing in popularity 
because its lyrics "reflect a return to 
the simple things in life." 

Townsend Miller, country music 
columnist for the American Statesman 
in Austin, Tex., said, "Country music 
began to come back to the people in the 
early 1970's when the musicians 
decided to turn back to the simple 
things in life." He said, "There were no 
causes that people have chosen to go 
back to the natural... to the coun- 
try.. .back to basic human emotions." 

Frank Page, administrative assistant 
at KWKH Radio in Shreveport and co- 
owner of the Louisiana Hayride stage 
show, told seminar audiences, 
"Country music started out to be the 
music of the average people, the blue 
collar people. Those people have been 
elevated.. .and country music has since 
had to elevate itself. More importantly, 
young people have begun to like it." 
MiLcr said young people have accepted 
country-western music because of its 
progressive sound, which he said 
originated in Austin, Tex. 

"Progressive country music 
developed about five years ago in 
Austin," Miller stated. "Nobody knows 
why, and a lot of people are still 
mystified about its origin. Austin has 



become a colony of musicians. Willie 
Nelson lives there. Musicians from all 
over the United States come to Austin to 
play." 

Miller said the musicians like Austin . 
"because it is a very non-competetive 
environment. There are no agents, no 
recording studios and no publishing 
companies." 

He said Nelson began the progressive 
movement in country-western music 
when he moved from Nashville to 
Austin in July of 1972. 

"Through the 60's and early 70's there 
wasn't a place to put him in Nashville 
because his music fit into a different 
classification," said Miller, "so he 
packed up and came to Austin, where 
he made a deliberate change in his 
personal image to capture the 20 to 30- 
year-old audience." 

Miller said Nelson "tapped the 
audience where the money was. And all 
he wanted was to have his music 
heard." Page recalled that Nelson 
performed at the Louisiana Hayride in 
the 1940's. "He was traditional then," 
said Page, "but then he went 'hippy' 
and is making more money than he 
ever did. 

Page said the Louisiana Hayride 
"had 23 people that are now in the 
Country Music Hall Lobby. ; 8 et their 
start in Shreveport on our show. We 



eventually lost them. If you want to 
keep them around, you have got to have 
some management people, publishers 
and recording companies." 

The rock'n roll years of the 1960's 
virtually shut the Hayride down, said 
Page, who added, "When we opened it 
again in 1973, we did it right. We got us 
our own recording company, our own 
lable and two publishing companies." 

Other participants in the Nor- 
thwestern seminar sponsored by the 
Distinguished Lecture Series were 
Roland Pippin, a sociologist and 
frequent speaker on the country music; 
Merlin Mitchell, an authority on folk 
influence in country music, and Dr. Bill 
Malone, Tulane University professor 
and author of "Country Music, USA." 

Pippin said, "Urbanization has been 
one of the real reasons for the increase 
in popularity of country music, because 
most rural people who move to the 
urban areas have roots in country 
music." 

Malone emphasized the effect of 
blues on country music. "The influence 
of Black music, or blues, or country 
music goes back even before the United 
States became a society," he said. 
"Blues music and all of its variations 
have touched and influenced country 
music." 



on piano, and Dean Parks on electric 
guitar. The same combination of 
talents has produced his second album, 
"It's All Done With Mirrors." 

Lecea not only possesses a unique 
and distinctive talent but also a strong 
desire for "Stardom." He hopes for 
"star influence" for different reasons 
than many aspiring artists. One of his 
beliefs is that stars have a respon- 
sibility to share their gifts. 

Someone once said that artists are 
giving love and that is exactly how 
Lecea feels. "Caring is Love, and to 
me, that's what it is all about." 

The concert is being sponsored by the 
Big Name Entertainment Committee of 
the SUGB. 




VE DAY— Over 125 students from around the state participated in 
the annual Vocational Exploration Day sponsored by the External 
Affairs office. Students were given a chance to become acquainted 
with life at NSU, possible career choices, and were given an op- 
portunity to talk with different professors about curriculums. 



Mother's Finest cancels 



"Mother's Finest," an up and coming 
rock and roll bank, has cancelled their 
engagement to perform at NSU, ac- 
cording to Mike Alost, SUGB Big Name 
Entertainment chairman. 

The group, scheduled to perform 
Wednesday, Nov. 9, had to cancel 



because they are in the process ot 
recording an album for Epic Records, 
according to their personal manager, 
Ken Hewitt. All their concert dates 
through Nov. 11 have been cancelled. 
Epic Records is attempting to release 



a Mother's Finest album on the market 
by the first of the year and requires that 
the group be in the stadio for the next 
week, Alost commented. 

Richie Lecea, the other scheduled 
act, will perform on Nov. 9, Alost said. 



NSU group competes 
in theatre festival 



Debbie Gray Minturn and Michael 
Doren, two members of the cast of 
"Knots" received Special Acting 
Commendations for their performances 
in the NSU production during the 
Louisiana College and University 
Theater Festival which was held last 
week on the LSU-Baton Rouge compus. 

Mrs. Minturn portrayed the deter- 
mined wife, Eve, who set out to force 
her husband Henry, played by Charlie 
Grau, to accept his role as head of the 
family unit after the husband developed 
amnesia. 

Michael Doren played the son Benji, 
who felt that his parents ignored the 
major issues and were concerned only 
with the trivial matters in life. 

Other members of the production 
company who traveled to Baton Rouge 
were Dr. Robert Black, Ray Schex- 
neider, Daniel Keyser, Angelique 
Schexneider, Don Hall, Bruce Watkins, 

Kay Baumgartner, Lisa Smith, Valerie 
Cook, Marvin Fletcher, Bill Stephens, 
Bill Neal, Sheila Eastridge, Liz Bailey, 



By Donna Schonf eid 

Cindy Tatan, and Merriken Bolding. 

Two plays entered in the festival 
received superior ratings and were 
nominated to go to Fort Worth for 
regional competition. They were 
"Woyzeck" by George Buchner, LSU's 
festival entry, and "Antigone" which 
was presented by Grambling State 
University. 

Ray Schexneider, director of 
» "Knots" explained that the two 
productions will be viewed by a central 
judging committee in Lubbock, Texas 
in December. He pointed out that these 
judges will decide of either play ad- 
vances to the Regional Festival which 
will be held in Fort Worth in February. 

Otherplays staged during the five day 
festival were "The Runner Stumbles", 



Our Town, 
Orleans; "A 



Movie 



The SUGB Music and Films Com- 
mittee will present "Dog Day Af- 
ternoon," Thursday and Friday, Nov. 
10 and 11 at 7:30 p.m. 

According to committee chairman, 
Colette Oldmixon, the movie is based 
onthe story of an actual person. Al 
Pacino portrays Sonny, confused and 
frantic about his life-he has an unhappy 
wife, debts, and a male lover desperate 
for a sex-change operation. Sonny 
attempts to solve his problems by 
staging a bank robbery. 

"Dog Day Afternoon is one of those 
stunning examples of truth being so 
strange that it becomes super fiction. 
Al Pacino is masterful," said Liz Smith 
in Cosmopolitan. 

Showings will be held in the Arts and 
Science Auditorium. ID's will be 
checked. 



Position 
open 

David Walker, SGA president, an- 
nounced that there is a vacancy in the 
senate for the position of Senator -at- 
Large for any interested student who 
qualifies. 

The only qualification for this 
position is that he or she be a student in 
good standing, Walker said. 

Students interested in applying for 
this position may contact David Walker 
at the SGA office. 



Centenary College; 
University of New 
Streetcar Named Desire, La. Tech 
University; "It's Showdown Time", 
Southern University in New Orleans, 
and "A Streetcar Named Desire, 
Nicholls State University. 

This year for the first time the South- 
west Theater Conference held its 30th 
annual convention in conjunction with 
the LCUTF. Various seminars, 
workshops, and lectures were con- 
ducted during the three day convention. 
Among the many professionals who 
participated in the Conference con- 
vention were well-known playwright 
Edward Albee, stage and screen ac- 
tress Elizabeth Ashley, television and 
movie actor Henry Polic, and 
Hollywood agent Don Schwartz. 

When asked to comment on the 
success of the festival and the Con- 
ference convention, Mr. Schexneider 
stated, "The overall experience for the 
kids who traveled with the company 
was worth the time and effort. So many 
of them are new to the theater ex- 
perience and this was their first op- 
portunity to listen to professionals. This 
type of festival allows students to share 
their art with their peers across the 
state." 

"I would like to see the La. version of 
the American College Theater Festival 
move away from the highly com- 
petivive atmosphere and move toward 
sharing the educational experience," 
Schexneider concluded. 



SGA Constitional Amendments No. 1 and No. 2 
Amendment No. 1: A council shall be established to 
represent the Warrington Campus, and this council shall be 
named the Warrington Campus Council. The council shall 
determine its by-laws under Senate direction. 
Amendment No. 2: A Senate seat shall be established to 
represent the Warrington Campus, and shall be filled ac- 
cording to the Warrington Campus Council by-laws. 

Elections on these amendments will be held in conjunction 
with the Mr. and Miss NSU election Wednesday Nov. 16. 
Students will be asked to vote yes or no. 




MUSIC SEMINAR— Last week 
a music seminar was held that 
traced the history of country- 
western music. In addition to 



alecture on the history of 
country-western music there 
was a panel discussion. 
Panelists included: (1 to r) 



Roland Pippin, Frank Page, 
Townsend Miller Dr. Bill 
Malone and Merlin Mitchell. 



Page 2, CURRENT SAUCE November 8, 1977 



Co's Corner 



'Save the best for last' 

There seems to be some truth to the old adage "save the 
best till last" or at least that seems to be the idea behind the 
Student Union Governing Board programming this semester. 

The Union Board began the semester with their semesterly 
Howdy dance featuring JETT during Orientation week. The 
dance was a tremendous success as was the movie presen- 
tation that week. These two programs laid a good foundation 
for building the fall program. 

Problems with booking agents and calendar conflicts 
hindered several committees in planning their programs. 
This is evidenced in the recently publicized concert with 
"Mother's Finest". Scheduled for Nov. 9, the group had a 
recording conflict and had to cancel the engagement. The 
committee will still feature Richie Lecea. This performance 
is slated for Wednesday, Nov. 9, at 8 pjn. 

On October 26, the SUGB sponsored the" Robber 
Bridegroom," a Broadway musical hit. Though many did not 
attend the performance, persons in attendance were treated 
to a unique form of entertainment. The play, full of humor 
and innovative techniques, kept the audience not only en- 
tertained but gave them opportunity to laugh at some of their 
traditions. (The play took place in Rodney, Miss, on the 
Natchez Trace and consequently quaint, old Southern tradi- 
tions were sprinkled throughout the play.) 

On November 1, the Lagniappe Committee presented 
Johnny Porazzo in concert. Once again, the number of 
students in attendance were not great, but the performance 
was top quality. 

Porazzo is a charismatic performer with the ability and 
talent to interact with his audience in a positive, productive 
result. 

The annual Lady of the Bracelet pageant is scheduled for 
Wednesday, Nov. 16 at 7:30 p.m. Denise Gueringer, the 
reigning queen, will crown her successor after an evening of 
competition. 

When students return from Thanksgiving holidays, the 
Music and Films committee will show the Schlitz Movie 
Orgy, Dec. 1. Siglinda Steinfuller, the "dean of beer" for the 
brewing company, will be in attendance at this program. On 



Dec. 2, the committee will feature "Let's Do It Again." 

The SUGB will close its programming year with the 
Christmas Lights Concert featuring B.J. Thomas. The show 
will open with the very funny comedy team Edmunds and 
Cur ley. 

The SUGB has had quality programs this semester but 
students are not attending. The only SUGB sponsored 
program students attend with regularity and in large 
numbers is the films. 

Students, you are wasting your money by not attending 
Union Board sponsored activities. Every semester you pay $1 
for Union Board drama and $6.50 for Union Board activities. 
With the money generated, movies are shown; concerts, 
dances and plays are sponsored; and various other projects 
are planned and featured. 

If students do not attend these functions, they are wasting 
their own money. And, in today's world, with today's cost of 
living, who can afford to throw money away? 

Let's correct the figures 

In composing last week's article for this column, this editor 
stated there was a $26 fee increase in the proposed 
Warrington Place By-laws. This statement was in error as 
there is actually only a $17.25 increase 

If the students at Warrington accept the proposed by-laws, 
they would vote to return to paying the $41.50 fee assessment 
for the SGA they have paid until this fall semester. (This fall 
students at Warrington paid only $24.25.) Consequently, an 
increase in fees from this fall will be generated, though in 
actuality, students will be voting to restore a fee they 
previously paid. 

The $26 figure this editor used in computing the projected 
operating budget for the SGA-Warrington Campus Council 
(WCC— as it is now named) was correct in that this amount 
will be allocated from the $41.50 fee for use by the WCC. Only 
an additional $17.25 would be added to the total costs for 
registration fees, room, insurance and SGA assessments. 
This would bring the total cost to $499.75, the value of a full 
scholarship according to the proposed by-laws. 

The total operating budget projected for next spring would 
. remain the same— $7592 ( 202 students times $26). The WCC 



PORAZZO is charismatic 



What is a Johnny Porazzo? 
He is a dynamic, innovative 
entertainer who performed 
November 1 at NSU under the 
sponsorship of the SUGB 
Lagniappe Committee. 

Performing with a five 
member band, Porazzo did 
more than just sing and play 
the piano. He communicated 
with his audience during his 
performance. At times this 
communication was not just 
musical. "We're from the 
South, but we're just a little bit comfortable 
north-south of you," Porazzo promotions," 
said. "They don't have a 
movie house where we come 
from." 



Porazzo performed several 
numbers from his albums; 
some rock and roll, some 
gospel, and some mellow 
music. 

In an interview after the 
concert Porazzo displayed 
more of his excellent sense of 
humor. 



One of the members of his 
band quipped, "What do you 
expect-they just legalized 
bingo." 



He has been touring the 
college circuit, for about a 
year and a half. "We have had 
good luck with college audien- 
ces, though we feel more 
with private 
Porazzo said. 
The reason is that it is possible 
to establish better rapport 
with your audience. 

"But, we 

have been really fortunate 
with colleges," he stated. 
The group has five albums 



"in the can" (finished) which 
were sold several weeks ago. 
They are preparing a sixth 
album for release in 
February. They record for a 
studio in Miami Beach. 
Criterion on Demand Records 
(a new label). 

When asked how he gauges 
an audience's response he 
said, "I play it by ear. 
Sometimes what we do click, 
sometimes it doesn't. We 
perform with no set format." 

Porazzo further explained 
that if a performer would 
combine business aspects with 
contributing to the audience's 
entertainment he would have 
it all together. This is one 
reason why the group does not 
have a set format. Porazzo 



prefers interaction with the 
audience. 

"I finished high school 
through a correspondence 
course. I am not cut out for 
college.. .could not handle all 
that scheduling... I would 
probably have to drop out," 
Porazzo commented. 

The band has been together 
for about a year and they all 
had from the South though 
they have lived all over the 
world. Members are Frank 
Richardson-keyboards; Mark 
Spear-steel guitar; David 
Goldenhiemmer, bass; 
Marvin King-lead guitar; and 
Billy Pitts-drums. 

Johnny Porazzo is definitely 
the next up and coming per- 
former on the music scene. 




Readers comment 



PORAZZO— Johnny Porazzo is an up and coming 
entertainer on the music scene who performed at 
NSU last week. Giving a dynamic, high-energy 
performance, Porazzo amazed his audience with 
this musical versality. 



Dear Editor: 

On behalf of the Student 
Union- Governing Board, I 
would like to recognize and 
thank the following 
organizations for 
the assistance they gave the 
Board in loading and 
unloading for the musical 
presentation the "Robber 
Bridegroom" Wednesday Oct. 
26— Purple Jackets, Blue Key, 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity, and 
other interested persons. 

The assistance rendered by 
these groups helped make the 



Sincerely, 
Leigh Perkins. President 
Student Union Governing 



would award one full scholarship and four half scholarships 
bringing the scholarship expense total to $1499.25. 

There is no provision for traveling expenses for the 
Warrington-Senator per se, though there is a provision made 
for any traveling expense approved by the body (WCC). 

The projected $383.60 in travel expenses stipulated last 
week is not an applicable operating expense. 

The scholarship expense comprises approximately 20 
percent of the budget with $5092.75 remaining in the budget 
for other expenses. 

It was called to this editor's attention that students at 
Warrington campus did not understand the reason for last 
week's article. The article was written to call to students' 
attention the fact that they would vote an increase upon 
themselves, be it $17.25 or $26. Too often in our modern world, 
hidden fees and-or increases are buried in lengthy, wordy 
documents. Upon receipt of a bill or the like, one is surprised 
to see an increased figure not previously planned for. The 
sole purpose of the article was to keep students informed and 
aware of the fee increase so that no one could say they did not 
know at some later date. 

Vote for 
amendments 1 and 2 

After weeks of consultations, writing, rewriting, and leng- 
thy discussions, the SGA passed two constitutional amend- 
ments which would create the Warrington Campus Council 
(WCC) and a senate seat for a Warrington campus 
representative. 

As stated last week, there is a definite need for the for- 
mation of the WCC. The nursing students exist in an 
academic environment which is completely different from 
Natchitoches. 

For example, no more than half their student body is on 
campus on any one day. This means, in terms of SGA elec- 
tions, no more than half of the students are afforded an op- 
portunity to vote as the SGA only holds an one day election. 
The WCC would have a coordinator of elections whose 
., responsibility it would be to schedule elections in coor- 
dination with the SGA commissioner of elections so that 
every student is afforded an opportunity to vote. 

Many of the Warrington problems are unique and often (as 
apparent during earlier discussions between the senate and 
the Warrington representatives) it is hard for Natchitoches 
students to fully grasp the significance of thier situation. 

Acting president David Humphrey has pointed out 
repeatedly that there is a need for some type of organized 
public relations community relations program at 
Warrington. NSU does not provide an extensive recruiting 
program for the baccalaureate degree program. The WCC 
would form committees and organize programs and projects 
to facilitate these specialized needs. 

The WCC would serve as a communication link and as a 
mechanism through which Warrington students could ap- 
proach the administration on an organized and viable basis. 

The proposed senate seat would provide a communication 
link between the Warrington students and the SGA, thus 
keeping SG A totally and continually aware of the nursing 
students sometimes they tend to overlook these 292 students 
in their plans and programs.) 

The students at the Warrington campus has paid SGA fees 
for years, but they have never had a representative to the 
organization. In a way, this situation is similar to the position 
the United States was in over 200 years ago. A hue and cry 
arose in the colonies because they paid taxes to the mother 
country England but had no say or voice in the House of 
Commons. They demanded representation. 

Though the Warrington students have not gone about 
crying "Taxation without representation is tyranny," they 
have a valid case for requesting a senate position, they are 
not asking for something absurd or impractical just their 
rights. 

The Warrington students are a viable part of our Univers- 
ity community. Can we demand if in their position? 

This editor urges students to follow the lead set by the 
senate and vote for the proposed Amendments 1 and 2 to the 
SGA Constitution. 



Board 



SGA at a glance 



Next Monday, the Chamber of Commerce will once more 
conduct its University Blood Drive. In the past, the turn out 
of students at NSU has been scanty compared with the 
number of students on campus on any one day. 

Though there are students who are not allowed to donate 
blood for various medical reasons, most students do not 
participate because they are scared of the sight of their own 
blood or the needle or the idea itself —this is understandable. 
But. fear is no reason a student should shun participation in 
such a worthwhile project. 

The pint of blood you donate may save someone's life. In 
your small way, through a pint of blood, you may become a 
hero. 

It is not easy to overcome a fear; I know, I dislike needles 
immensely. Last March, though, with one hand gripping the 
side of the cot, I donated my first pint. 

I still have a healthy respect for needles but now I have an 
even healthier respect for myself. 

It is not a painful ordeal; the slight pain you experience 
when the needle is injected is gone before you know it. 

Think about it. I hope I see you in line Nov. 14 preparing to 
donate a pint of blood. 

CURRENT SAUCE picture of Becky Haskins he 



The 
would like to 
Mike Harbison 
the publication 



acknowledge 
who allowed 
to print the 



took during the 50's activities 
of State Fair Week. 



Tl 
w 
fo 
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MENU 



Tuesday, Nov. 8 


Dinner 


Lunch 


Meat Loaf 


Corn Dogs 


Pork Chow Ntein 


Chicken gumbo 


Saturday, Nov. 12 


Dinner 


Lunch 


Chopped steak 


Hot dogs with chili 


Fish 


Chicken Salad 


Wednesday, Nov. 9 


Dinner 


Lunch 


Bacon wrapped chopped steak 


Sloppy Joes 


Fried fish 


White beans & ham 


Sunday, Nov. 13 


Dinner 


Lunch 


Grilled steak 


Baked Ham 


Fried chicken 


Chicken pot pie 


Thursday, Nov. 10 


Dinner 


Lunch 


Po-boy sandwiches 


Hamburgers 


Hot cakes with syrup 


Tuna Noodle casserole 


Monday, Nov. 14 


Dinner 


Lunch 


Lasagne 


Beef stew over Noodles 


Turkey & Dressing 


Bears & franks 


Friday, Nov. 11 


Dinner 


Lunch 


Roast pork 


Fish Sandwiches 


Swedish meatballs over rice 


Old-fashioned meat pies 





i 



Interviews announced 



Graduating seniors may 
now sign up for these in- 
terviews from the following 
employers at the Placement 
Office. BusBusiness Ad- 
ministration majors may 
(speak) with West Brothers 
employers on Tuesday Nov. 15 
or with W.F. Beall Cor- 
poration on Wednesday, Nov. 
16. 



Equity National Life In- 
surance Company will meet 
with graduates of any major 
on Thrusday, Nov. 17. 

Also on Thursday, Jefferson 
Davis Parish Schools would 
like to interview graduates in 
all areas of secondary and 
elementary education. 



Tl 
pre: 
with 
asp* 



Bar exam scheduled 



Mr. Samuel C. Gainsburg, 
Secretary of the Committee on 
Bar Admissions of the 
Louisiana State Bar 
Association, announced last 
week, that the next Louisiana 
State Bar Examination will be 
held concurrently in New 
Orleans and Baton Rouge on 
Monday Wednesday and 
Friday, February 13, 15, and 
17, 1978. 



All applicants must file their 
applications for the exami- 
nation with the Committee on 
Bar Admissions no later than 
Friday, Dec. 23, 1977. 

The necessary application 
blanks and forms can be ob- 
tained only by writing to the 
Committee on Bar Ad- 
missions, whose office is 
located in Suite 210, 225 
Baronne Street, New Orleans, 
Louisiana 70112. 



SGA proposes 2 amendments 



The Senate of Northwestern 
was called to order on October 
31, 1977 at 6:33 by Qiairrnan 
Lane Pittard. Roll call by 
musical a success and the Secretary Debbie Page 
Union Board is appreciative of showed absences of Sanders, 



their support 



and Wilson. Quorum was met. 
No minutes were read. 



President Walker an- 
nounced a blood drive on 
November 14 with details to be 
given later. 

Pittard announced that 
Student Services Committee 
had met in the past week and 



CURRENT SAUCE 



COLETTE OLDMLXON 
Editor 



TOM BARTON 
Business Manager 



KEN LANDRY 
Advertising Manager 



LINDA CHECHAR 
Managing Editor 

RON THOMAS 
Sports Editor 

Currant Sauce Is the official publication of the student body of 
Northwestern State University in Natchitoches, Louisiana. The 
newspaper is entered as second dass matter at the Natchitoches 
Post Office under an act of March X 1879. 

Currant Sauce is published every Tuesday during the fall and 
spring semesters with the exception of holidays and testing 
periods and bi-weekly during me summer semester. It is printed at 
the Natchitoches Times, Highway 1 South, Natchitoches, 
Louisiana. 

Editorial offices are located In Room 225, Arts and Sciences 
Building and telephones are 357 5456 and 357-6874, Business. 

Opinions expressed In editorial columns are solely those of the 
student editors and do not necessarily represent the viewpoint of 
the administration, faculty, staff, or student body of Nor- 
thwestern. 

Letters to the editor are Invited and contributions are solicited 
from students, faculty, and staff and from student organizations. 
Letters must be signed and no more than 500 words to be con 
sldered for publication. Names will be withheld upon request. 

The staff of Current Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters 
for sake of journal istic style and available space. 



JAN DAIY 
News Editor 

DEBBIE PAGE 
News Editor 

LYNN KEES 
Circulation Manager 

DAVID PIERSON 
Art Editor 

Photographers 
TIM HOPSON 
TOMMY HENNIGAN 
FAIR HYAMS 



FRANKLIN I. 
Adviser 



PRESSON 




LISTEN UP— SGA Senators Terry McCarty and 
Tom Barton listen to SGA President David Walker 
as he explains the constitutional amendment 
proposals concerning the formation of the 
Warrington Campus Council and the Warrington 
Senator positioa 



had sent correspondence to 
David Humphrey concerning 
Student Services Committee 
attitude of by-laws. 

Commissioner of Elections 
McKinney announced that 
nominations were due on 
November 8 for Mr. and Miss 
NSU. He also asked the Senate 
for action on the proposed 
Election Codes. 

Sullivan, SUGB rep, an- 
nounced that play "Robber 
Bridegroom" had been a 
success, along with the movie 
marathon. 

Burkhalter commended 
SUGB on Marathon and asked 
about selection of movies. 
Baham announced concert 
tomorrow night. 

OLD BUSINESS 

Nugent discussed Senate 
Rule no. 2. 

NEW BUSINESS 

Walker discussed 
Warrington Place trip and 
amended bylaws. Sullivan 
asked if this jjaye them 
authority to set up own gov't. 
Hopson asked if this 
eliminated problem with 
CURRENT SAUCE and 
POTPOURRI. Walker said it 
gives them power to run it as 
they see fit and that it did 



solve the staff problems. 

Manning moved to accept 
SGA Constitutional Amend- 
ment no. 1 which states "... A 
Senate seat will be created to 
re- present the Warrington by- 
laws." Sullivan seconded. 
Discussion was held con- 
cerning SGA's role in the 
Warrington Campus Student 
Government Organization. 
Manning withdrew Amend- 
ment. 

Hopson moved to recess for 
five minutes. McCarty 
seconded. Meeting adjourned 
for recess. 

Pittard recalled meeting. 

Manning moved to accept 
SGA Constitutional Amend- 
ment no. 1 which states,". ..a 
council shall be established to 
represent the Warrington 
Campus, and this council shall 
be named the Warrington 
Campus Council. The Council 
shall determine its by4aws 
under Senate direction." and 
also to accent SGA Con- 
stitutional Amendment no. 2 
which states "...a Senate Seat 
shall be established to 
represent the 
Warrington Campus, and shall 
be filled according to the 
Warrington Campus council 
By-Laws." Sullivan seconded 



motion, both Amendment* 
passed unanimously. 

Walker appointments were 
Tim Hopson to Spirit Com- 
mittee Chairman, and Robert 
Nugent to the Discipli"* 
Committee. McCarty moved 
to accept appointments' 
Manning seconded, *P' 
pointments were accepted. 

Hopson moved to accept 
election codes, WilliaO 1 * 
seconded, codes accepted. 

McCarty moved to go o 1 " 
nominations for Mr. and Mi* 
NSU. Burkhalter seconded- 
motion passed. Hopson mov^ 
to accept accept nomination "* 
Walker by acclaimatio"' 
motion withdrawn. Harg 1 
was nominated for Miss NS^' 
McCarty moved that norni fl *' 
tions cease, motion pass*"' 
Cottrell moved to accept W 
acclaimation, Nug e " 
clarified, motion withdra^ 
Nominees for Mr. and M** 
NSU from SGA will be Da* 1 ' 



Sti 
act 
to 

"a 
unj 



Walder and Cammie 



Hargi' 



Pittard wished Potter 
Happy Birthday. Wall" 1 
announced accepting 
plications for SU e 
representative from SGA. 

Hopson moved to adjoU^ 
Davis seconded, 
adjourned at 7:42 p.m. 



W 
Pag 
thei 
of r 
sue] 
tun 
aca 
girl 
LOl 



Ted 
fron 
bus; 
min 

Be 
man 
entei 
but I 
she i 
for t 
«Hy i 

Mi 
ridir, 
Invc 



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November 8, 1977, CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 




Wins first place 



The Tri-Sigmas were the first place 
winners in the intramural flag 
football division for women. Among 
team memebers were (bot. 1-r) 
Debbie Arledge, Renee Hebert, 
Theresa Elkins, Kathy Maggio, 



Rhonda Baham, (top) Michelle 
Jeanmard, Lisa Breazeale, Tom 
Barton Tri Sigma Man of the year 
and coach, Jo Julian, and Diane 
Hebert. 



Program presented 
on women's rights 



"Future Prospects for 
Women" was the title of the 
program presented by the 
Natchitoches Area Humanist 
Group at the Wesley Foun- 
dation, Oct. 27 at 4:30 p.m. 
Featured guest speakers were 
Ms. Maxine Taylor, Associate 
Professor of History, and Ms. 
Dean Moore, Assistant 
Professor of Sociology, both of 
Northwestern. 



dealing with the law, and Ms. 
Taylor speaking on "women in 
education." 

"The only right we have is 
the right to vote", commented 
Ms. Moore who is very active 
in state and national 
organizations. She elaborated 
on the La. Community 
Property Law and its effects 
on women. 

"In the state of Louisiana , a 



"In the state of Louisiana, a man can 
sell or mortgage the family home 
without the signature of the wife." 



The program included man can sell or mortgage the 

presentations by each spaaker family home without the 

with Ms. Moore Discussing signature of the wife", she 

aspects of women's rights pointed out to an interested 




female audience. 

Ms. Taylor discussed "Title 
9"— a federal act that 
guarantees no discrimination 
on the basis of sex. 

"On a campus like Nor- 
thwestern, most people are 
not aware of this law", she 
remarked. "NSU is definitely 
a male-centered university. 
Look at the new stadium." 

The history professor 
pointed out the fact that a 
fewer number of women 
athletic scholarships are 
offered in comparison to the 
mens. 

Ms. Taylor did remark, 
however, that Northwestern 
has a greater number of 
female administrators than 
most other universities in 
Louisiana. 



Delta Sigma Theta 



The Pyramid Pledge Group of the Iota Mu 
Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. 
held their first public service project October 
22. The Pyramids painted with their line 
brothers the lampados of Omega Psi Phi at 
St. Anthony's School The Pyramids also made 
nursery rhyme hangings for one of the 
classrooms. 

The Pyramids raffled off $15.00 last week. 
The drawing was held at the Probate Show 
October 29. Jeffrey Thomas was the winner of 
the $15.00. 

The Pyramids were very happy to see 
Alumni members Tanya Allen, Crystal 
Moncrieffe, and Jackie Ivy at the Probate 
show. 

A Halloween party was given by the 
Pyramids at the First Presbyterian Day 
Care, on Oct. 31. The children were given 
trick-or-treat bags filled with candy and 
balloons. The Pyramids also held a bake sale 
Nov. 5 in the Sabine lobby. 

it Delta Zeta 

A Halloween party was given to the active 
chapter by the pledges of Delta Zeta on Oct. 
31. 

Recently pledged by the chapter were 
Margie Busby and June Sellers. Ceremonies 
took place at the Sorority House on Nov. 3. 
Chosen as Active of The Month was Karen 
LeJeune, and Pledge of the Week was Becki 
Smith. 

it Phi Beta Lambda 

Phi Beta Lambda had its annual initiation 
of new members and officers for 1977-78 
semester. The new officers are Ronda Stiles- 
President, Jeffrey Totten— Vice President, 
Denise Rhone— Secretary, Kent Lachney- 
Treasurer, and Carmen Harris— Publicity. 
The new members are: Karen Brisco, Carl 
Lee, Kathy Miller, Felisha Miles, Egar 
Prosell, Monroe Silver, Linda Smith, Linda 
Walker, and James Wesley. 

Mrs. Elise James, the sponsor of Phi Beta 
Lambda conducted the initiation. A candle 
light ceremony followed for the officers. 
Refreshments were served and upcoming 
activities were discussed. 

Phi Beta Lambda and the Society for the 
Advancement of Management are jointly 
sponsoring a program on November 9 at 7:30 
p.m. in Room 320 of the Student Union. 

Mr. Stewart Ewing, a CPA from Shreveport 



with the firm of Peat, Marwick, Mitchell and 
Company, will share some of his experiences 
with student and faculty. 
All students are welcome to attend. 

it PhiMu 

The annual grub dance of Phi Mu Frater- 
nity was held on Friday, October 28 in Nat- 
chez. Phi Mus, dressed according to the Sadie 




Hawkins theme, danced to the music of Last 
Flight. 

Phi Mu Cammie Hargis has been honored 
by selection as a member of Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities. The 
annual honor, bestowed on college and 
university students across the nation, is based 
on leadership, and social standing, along with 



teacher and student recommendation. 

The sorority is actively participating in the 
Miller drive to raise money and also to help inj 
the clean-up drive for Natchitoches. 

A raffle was held by the sorority and thi 
drawing produced a winning ticket for Robert 
Jackson. An Odyssey game was the raffle' 
prize. 

Actives and Pledges participated in their 
presentation of "The Gong Show" on Sunday, 
Oct. 30. Best Act award went to Pam Palmer. 

A workshop was held on apartment plan- 
ning on Monday night at the Fraternity 
House. Danny Ayers spoke on the many topics 
of apartment life. 

Phi Mu actives kidnapped the pledges for 
breakfast last Wednesday morning. 

•fa Pi Omega Pi 

Pi Omega Pi had its annual initiation of new 
members for 1977. There was a candle light 
ceremony conducted by the officers for the 
new members which are: Kenneth Gobert 
from Church Point, Iris Porter from Gen Del 
Larto, Clara Ray from Opelousas, Sandra 
Williams from Mansfield, and Sharon San- 
ders Brewton from Joyce, Louisiana. Mrs. 
Helen Pratte and Debra Greene were the 
guests speakers at the initiation. Their topic 
was Student Teaching. Refreshments were 
served by the officers. 



if Sigma Sigma Sigma 

The Alpha Zeta chapter of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma recently pledged Amy Clifford, Ginger 
Miller, and Cindy Zulick to the sorority 
membership. 

Tri-Sigma has been actively participating 
in volleyball, beating the Wesley Foundation 
and Phi Mu. 

Approximately twenty Tri-Sigmas attended 
the Ducks Unlimited Banquet on Oct. 27, 
helping this worthy organization raise money 

A Halloween party was held on Friday 
October 28 for Natchitoches retarded children 
at their school, with the fun being provided by 
the Tri-Sigmas. 

An exchange was held with the Kappa 
Alpha Fraternity on Nov. 1. The event was 
coordinated by Tri-Sigmas Shirley Oliverri, 
Pam Buxton, and Nancy Winner, along with 
Kappa Alpha Social Chairman Rick 
Weisman. 

The Annual Harvest Dance was held on Oct 
30 at the American Legion Hall in Natchez 
Tri-Sigmas, following a Halloween costume 
theme, danced to music provided by Ron 
Thomas. 



'Beer Dean' to appear 



She expressed the idea that 
she would like to establish a 
women's resource center at 
Northwestern where women 
would be able to come for 
special counseling needs. 



Students seem to be catching themselves in this 
act more often lately as the semester draws near 
to an end. Studying, it seems, is one of those 
"anytime, anyplace" pastimes, no matter how 
unpleasant that is. 




Siglinda Steinfuller, the 
famous "Dean of Beer" of the 
Schiltz Brewing Co., will be 
one of the featured attractions 
for the 1977 Nachitoches 
Christmas Festival set for 
Dec. 3. 

Ms. Steinfuller, the ad- 
vertising and poster girl for 
Schitlz, will be making per- 
sonal appearances across the 
state in advance of the 
Festival to promote the winter 
extravaganza, and she will 
arrive in Natchitoches on 
Thursday before the festival 



to make appearnaces 
throughout the city. 

Her visit is being sponsored 
by Schiltz, which also has 
plans for a major advertising 
and promotion campaign 
surrounding her appearance. 

Siglinda, a stunning 
brunette, has been featured 
over the past year in a Schlitz 
advertising campaign aimed 
at the college audience. She 
has traveled across the 
country making personal 
appearances during the past 



year. tne parade and would take 

Wayne McCullen, co- part in all of the other ac- 

chairman of the Christmas tivities scheduled for Dec. 3. 

Festival, said that Ms. Appearances have been 

Steinfuller would be riding in planned for Ms. Steinfuller at 



Northwestern at various, 
activities. A schedule of ac- 
tivities will be included in 
next week's CURRENT 
SAUCE. 



Sports this week 



Nov. 8 Lady Demon Tennis 

Lady Demons vs. LSU-A 

Nov. 10 Basketball 

Purple-White Scrimmage 
"Crazy" George Schauer 

Nov. 11 Tennis-Shreveport Indoor 

12, 13 Tournament 



NSU Courts 2:00 



Prather Coliseum 
7:30 



Piermont Oaks 



KNOW WHY DRAUGHT BEER IS SPELLED 
DRAUGHT BEER, INSTEAD OF DRAFT BEER! 

Don't worry. Nobody does. Not even me, your 
Dean of Beer. 

However. I do know that draught beer from 
Schlitz tastes as fresh as any beer can taste. 
Because its kept icy cold from the time it leaves 

our Chill-Lagering cellars to the time it 
reaches you. 

All of which, I think, makes a good 
deal of scents. Cents. Sense. 

SIGLINDA STEINFULLER, DEAN OF BEER. 

THERE'S JUST ONE WORD 
FOR BEER. 



aits were 
irit Com- 
nd Robert 
)iscipli De 
ty moved 
intmentf> 
ed, »P' 
cepted- 
to accel* 
Willia"" 
lepted. 
to go 
. and 
seconded* 
son move* 
lunation* 
aimatiC" 
n. Har** 
MisslW 
at nonaf**! 
.n passe 41 
accept W 

Nuge" 1 
(rithdra^ 

and KJ 
IbeDa* 1 ' 
lie BW 

Potter 
. Wal> e( 

pting si$ 

n SGA. , 
» adjot^ 
. Meet* 1 



LOB: D-Day nearing 



With the Nov. 17 Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant nearing, the contestants find 
themselves involved in a frenzied flurry 
of rehearsing. What kind of girl enters 
such a pageant that demands so much 
time and patience in the middle of an 
academic semester? Here are five such 
girls and their reactions on being 1977 
LOB contestants: 



Venetia Lee, a Veterinary 
Technology and Equine Science major 
from Shreveport finds herself quite 
busy but thoroughly enjoying every 
minute of preparation for the pageant. 

Because of the encouragement of 
many of her friends, Ms. Lee decided to 
*ter LOB. "It's very time consuming, 
but I am enjoying every minute of it", 
she commented. "I am very thankful 
for the encouragement and support of 
my friends." 

Ms. Lee's hobbies include rodeo 
riding, oil painting, and modeling. 
Involved in the Equine Science 



program, it is not surprising that the 
young coed loves horses. 

Tap dancing will be the talent of 
Debbie Nichols, a Marketing major 
from Many. 

Ms. Nichols has taken tap dance, 
jazz, and ballet for thirteen years. "I 
love to entertain people," she said. 
"The talent competition is my favorite 
part of the pageant." 



sponsored by the Wesley Foundation. 

"I have discovered that the pageant 
is a good way to meet new people," she 
commented. 

For her talent, Ms. Rogers will sing 
"I Believe". She enjoys singing, 
playing the piano, and almost anything 

music. She was the recepient of the 
scholastic award in the Junior Miss 
Pageant in Houma. 



Ms. Lee operated her own dance Cooking Mexican dishes is the 

school in Many for two years. She loves speciality of Debbie Price, a Nursing 

to dance and collects dolls from dif- major from Carthage, Texas, 
ferent countries. 



Sponsored by Pi Omega Pi in this 
year's LOB pageant, Ms. Lee was 
chosen Miss Sabine Parish in 1975 and 
was third runner-up in the Miss Nat- 
chitoches Pageant this year. 

A musically oriented contestant, 
Janice Rogers is in her first semester at 
Northwestern. The Vocal Music 
Education major from Houma is 



"I entered the pageant because I feel 
that it is a good way to make new 
friends", she commented. 

For her talent Ms. Price will play the 
clarinet. Her hobbies include cooking, 
shopping, and playing the clarinet. She 
also loves animals. 

Melanie Jones, another LOB con- 
testant, was unavailable for comment. 




REALLY?? Denise Gueringer 
expresses interest at the LOB 
acceptance tea earlier in the 
semester. Miss Gueringer, 
reigning Lady of the Bracelet, 
will relinquish her crown later 
this month. 



©11)77 JOS SCHUTZ BREWING CO MILWAUKEE:. Wl^-, 




TO GET THE WORD AT Northwestern CALL SIGLINDA'S 
BEER PERSON ON CAMPUS, 



Page 4 CURRENT SAUCE, November 8, 1977 



Mrs. Taylor is exceptional person 



By Jackie Dees 

Mrs. Homer Lee Taylor, an 
82 year old IET major, has an 
interesting philosophy on life. 
"I spend half my time tending 
to my own business and the 
other half letting other people 
take care of theirs." 

Mrs. Taylor is working 
toward an associate degree in 



woodworking technology and 
will complete all of her course 
work this semester. 

Mrs. Taylor was born in 
Oklahoma, Texas on January 
11, 1895. She presently lives in 
Coushatta and attends NSU 
two days a week. Even though 
she has almost completed her 








degree, Mrs. Taylor plans to 
take more lab classes at NSU 
after graduation in May. 

Wood technology hasn't 
been Mrs. Taylor's only in- 
terest during her life. She has 
owned a skating rink, owned a 
flower shop, ran a theatre, ran 
a grocery store, and she built 
a sandwich shop in her 
backyard which still exists in 
Coushatta today. 

Mrs. Taylor has used her 
knowledge of woodworking to 
re- finish the interior of her 
home, design and build a sign 
<-for an elementary school in 
Georgia, build a bookstand for 
the Red River Parish Library 
construct an oak dining table, 
and design and build a foldup 
rocking chair. She also 
repaired her roof (with a 
ladder she built herself), and 
"I got laughed at about that 
one," she said. 

After everyone bragged on 
the oak table Mrs. Taylor de- 
cided she needed some further 
instruction on the operation 
and care of woodworking 
equipment. A friend informed 
her of NSU's IET Department 
and she enrolled at NSU the 
Fall semester of 1974, after 
much encouragement from 
Dr. Nedom C. Muns, head of 
the department. 









NEED AN 
EXPERIENCED TYPIST? 

FOR INFORMATION CALL: 
472-8546 (LOCAL CALL) 



OCTOGENARIAN ATTENDS NSU— Mrs. Homer 
Lee Taylor, 82 years old, is currently enrolled at 
NSU. She is working toward an associate degree 
in woodworking technology and says she likes 
everthing about NSU. 




COUNTRY STYLE BUFFET 

EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT 

FRIED CHICKEN, SMOKED SAUSAGE, 

RED BEANS & RICE, PEAS, 

OTHER VEGETABLES, 

APPLE COBBLER, 

CORNBREAD 
SQUARES, 

2=j> BISCUITS, I 

_iiiiuii— , 




SALAD BAR 




ADULTS 2.75 

CHILDREN $ 1.25 

MUSIC BY RANDY PIERCE 



LOOK FORWARD TO EVERY 
TUESDAY NIGHT BEGINNING 
NOVEMBER 8. 

MEXICAN FOOD 

HOLIDAY INN STYLE FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 

TORTILLAS, NACHOS, BURRITOS, 
TAMALES, FRIJOLES, ETC. 



"I like everything about 
NSU, including students, 
campus, teachers,— 
everything, and last but not 
least, Dr. Nedom Muns is 
tops," Mrs. Taylor stated. She 
said that at first she was 
skeptical as to how everyone 
would treat her, but she hasn't 
any doubts now. 

Mrs. Taylor recently at- 
tended Senior Citizens Day at 
the Shreveport State Fair 
where she represented NSU. 
She had her own display of a 
Mediterranean chair, a 
Masonic jewel holder, and a 



foldup rocker. 

Various newspaper articles 
have been written on Mrs. 
Taylor and Channel 12 in 
Shreveport did a news special 
of her in the wood lab. A news 
station in New Orleans picked 
up the broadcast and gave it to 
nationwide coverage, and 
Mrs. Taylor has since 
received letters from people 
all across the U.S. The 
January 1976 issue of Modern 
Maturity magazine wrote a 
story on her where they stated 
that the "octogenarian uses 
university tools with expertise 



few students match." 

Dr. Nedom Muns said, 
"Mrs. Taylor is a very ex- 
ceptional person. She is an 
inspiration to our students in 
that she has untiring efforts to 
improve herself and not settle 
for second best." He also said 
that "other people see her 
desire to achieve and it causes 
them to recognize the oppor- 
tunity they have at the present 
to achieve what she never 
had." 



Game to be televised 



NSUVSMcNeese 
will be televised 
TONIGHT 
7 p.m. on 
WSBC TV, CHANNEL 9, Cable TV 
Play-by-Play Announcer— Jim R. Johnson 
Color Commentary— Richard N. Ware 



DeNSl 
thome 
7 seasoi 
! McNe 
)tind th 
tory o\ 
rpin Stf 
his gar 
riches, 
e Con 
throi 



Teachers set meeting, 





The Louisiana plan for 
implementing educational 
accountability will be 
discussed Nov. 17-18 during a 
special conference scheduled 
for the Teacher Education 
Center at NSU. 

Northwestern' s College of 
Education is sponsoring the 
conference in cooperation 
with the State Department of 
Education 

Coordinating the two-day 
meeting are NSU faculty 
members Dr. Dan B. Carr, 
assistant professor of 
education, and Dr. Allen R. 
• Bonnette, professor of health, 
physical education and 
recreation. Directing the 
program will be Dr. Newton 
Wilkes, director of personnel 
evaluation for the State Depar 
ment of Education. 

The program on No. 17, 
scheduled from 5 p.m. to 7 
p.m., is for all graduate 
students attending Nor- 
thwestern. School superin- 



tendents, supervisors and 
principals throughout 18 North 
Louisiana parishes have been 
invited to participate in the 
conference on Nov. 18 from 9 
a.m. until noon. 

The Louisiana Legislature 
passed a law earlier this year 
which requires school systems 
to submit the State Depart- 
ment of Education their plans 
or existing programs for the 
evaluation or accountability of 
both students and professional 
personnel. 

According to Wilkes, the 
legislature has charged the 
State Department of 
Education with the respon- 
sibility for implementing the 
law. School systems have until 
June of 1978 to submit their 
plans for implementation to 
the legislature's Joint Com- 
mittee on Education. 

NSU has become a charter 
member of the Servicemen's 
Opportunity Colleges' 
associate degree program 
which is being implemented 



this fall on all major 
bases in the continen 
United States. 

The program is designed 
serve over 200,000 combai 
personnel who have a 
school education but wl 
generally have no£ been al 
to have military training an 
experience credited towari 
academic degrees. 

NSU is one of 49 institution 
of higher learning whie| 
helped form the largest fo; 
mal network offering civile 
degrees to military personnel 
NSU is the only college g 
university in Louisiana thatj 
a member of the network, ! 

The Servicemen's Op 
portunity Colleges is jointlj 
sponsored by the America) 
Association of State College 
and Universities and th 
American Association <fc 
Community and Junio 
Colleges, en other highe 
education associations andth= 
military services are assitin 
in the program. 



k 



NSU 
USL 



Missi 
LSU 



Freedom of Information 



Tulan 
Rutgf 



Do journalists go too far?* 



La. T 
South 



Do journalists sometimes go 
too far in searching for facts? 
This was one of the things 
discussed at the "Freedom of 
Information" forum 
November 2, sponsored by the 
NSU chapter of the Society of 
Professional Journalists, 
Sigma Delta Chi. 

A panel of four guests at the 
forum held an informal dis- 
cussion on topics in 
professional journalism. The 
panel consisted of Ron Grant, 
assistant metro-editor of the 
Alexandria Town Talk; John 
Makar, a Natchitoches lawyer 
and part owner of newspapers 
in the New Orleans area; 
Wray Post, newsman of 
KSLATV in Shreveport; and 
Stan Tiner, editor of the 
Shreveport Journal. 

Mr. Grant, who researched 
a pamphlet for Sigma Delta 
Chi on "Freedom of In- 
formation for the Public's 
Sake," said that we do not 





Carter's 
Jewelry 

114 HWY. 1 SOUTH 
PHONE 352-8940 



gg x. m JOE 



have a sunshine law, loosely 
termed, in Louisiana. He said 
that a sunshine law, (Act No. 
665 dealing with open and 
closed meetings), says that 
public bodies must hold all 
meetings and discussions 
open. Mr. Grant said that the 
legislature restricts this act in 
certain ways and we have a 
limited sunshine law. 

Mr. Grant said that closed 
sessions may be held in 
emergencies endangering life 
or massive property 
destruction, or personnel 
matters such as hiring and 
firing. He also said, however, 
that he has had no particular 
problems with this and that "I 
can easily live within the 
present laws." 

Mr. Tiner discussed 
problems that the Shreveport 
Journal has had in obtaining 
information and he said "You 
almost need to be a lawyer to 
deal with American jour- 
nalism today." Mr. Tiner said 
that reporters cannot do any 
more than the law provides for 
but they should do all that they 
can do within the law. He also 
said that his newspaper was 
going to go through every step 
within the law to get in- 
formation. 

In discussing whether or not 
journalists sometimes go too 
far in searching for facts, Mr. 
Tiner said that perhaps 
sometimes they do, but 
whenever someone steps into 
public view they are fair 
game. 

The lawyer viewpoint from 
John Makar was that jour- 
nalists should also consider 
their moral responsibility to 
the public. He said he believed 
the press should not go too far 
in getting, personal in- 
formation just because it 
could sell newspapers 

Mr. Makar said that too 
much publicity often 
determines whether or not a 
person accused of a crime can 
get a fair trial. He also said 
that the longer a case is 
delayed the less chance the 
person has of being convicted. 

Mr. Grant disagreed with 
the thought that publicity in- 
fluences a jury. He said that a 
jury will usually weigh facts 
carefully when presented 
before them, no matter how 
much publicity is in- 
volved. 

"As far as I'm concerned. 



freedom of information is a 
beautiful expression," stated 
Wray Post, newsman from 
KS LA-TV. He said that there 
is never any easy way to get 
important information and 
reporters usually have to fight 
for it. Mr. Post also said that 
he believed newspapers 
should have the right to keep 



their sources of information especially government 
confidential. 

In giving advice to NSU 
journalists, Mr. Grant said, 
"Become familiar with the 
legal aspects of your 
profession." He said that an 
important weapon for jour- 
nalists is to know as much as 
they can about other things, 



Colon 
Oklah 



= 



Mr. Tiner stated, "I thin, Kentu 
young journalists today ar Fi or jc 
overall better equipped." flb===; 
also said he believed tin Arkar 



Texas 



American newspapers an 
television are more thoro 
and responsible than the Lama 
have ever been. I McNe 




FREEDOM OF INFORMATION 
PANEL— Stan Tiner, editor of the 
Shreveport Journal, John Makar, a 
local lawyer, and Ron Grant, assis- 
tant metro editor for the Alexandria 
Town Talk, served as members of 
the Freedom of Information panel. 



Vniversii 
Shite bi 

Along with Wray Post, KSlimursda: 
Channel 12 newsman, these m*" m tact 
explained La. Freedom of feveral 
Information Law and answeredjancy dr 
questions. The forum was sponsorwtonts a 
by the student chapter of Sights, it 
Delta Chi. ^cial 4 

*esentei 



John McKellar's 

From the Sidelines 



The NFL has passed the midway point, ar£ 
there are a few mild surprises. But, time will 
tell as upstart teams usually wear themselves 
down in the heat of division races. The 
number one upstart team of the season is the 
Denver Broncos. They have used a lot of luck 
and very little skill to post a successful first 
half record. Now that other teams won't be 
surprised by them, look for a fast fade back 
into the pack totally ruled by the Oakland 
Raiders. 

The second surprise is the resurgence of the 
Cleveland Browns. With a few breaks they 
could sneak through the crowd and take the 
division crown. But, as the weather grows 
colder, the Pittsburgh defense gets meaner 
and it will be tough to dethrone the Steelers. 
However, Cleveland is not just a flash in the 
pan like Denver and must be reckoned with 
from now on as a solid contender. 

The only other major surprise of the NFL 
season is the utter weakness of the NFC. With 
the exception of the Dallas Cowboys the best 
team in all of football, the conference is ex- 
tremely weak. St. Louis, Minnesota, Los 
Angeles, and Washington have all crumbled 
from their once mighty stations. This in itself 




would not be so unusual, but none of "* 
weaker teams have moved up to take! 
place of champions. This leaves a mud 
situation where everyone beats evetf 
else. Where there can be no acC 
prediction for any given Sunday game, 
where a poor record such as 9-6 will proB 
win a division race. 

An example of this situation is the 
Orleans Saints. With the weakening of the* 
Angeles Rams, a perfect situation 
arise for a hungry young team to es- 
themselves and become winners. But no' 
Saints. Instead, they choose to wallow Sv*\ 
after Sunday in their own haplessness. ™ 
Stram has devised many cute formation* I 
if you can't block and tackle, who are * 
going to fool? 

As the wind starts to blow out of the j 
and the snows start to fall, the veteran t***J 
and players start to gain that second S^JL 
The breaks start coming their way, I CR A 
slowly move back to their position on jF^haut 
They leave behind them weaker teamSj^y Ge 
can only look back at those autumn days a I 
everything was so right, and wonder dl 
went wrong? ? e Unj 

^eate 



vised 



Demons drop final home game, 14-7 



rv 

)hnson 
Vare 



November 8, 1977, CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 



ing 



all major 
the con tin en 
es. 

-am is designed 
■ 200,000 coi 
who have a hi 



he NSU Demons lost their 
t home football game of the 
season Saturday night as 
McNeese State Cowboys 
lund their way to a 14-7 
tory over the Demons in 
rpin Stadium. 

"his game was won in the 
riches. 

ie Cowboys controlled the 
throughout the entire 



night, pushing NSU's heralded 
"Tasmanian Devil" defense 
around for 235 yards on the 
ground. 

The loss dropped the 
Demons to a 5-4 record with 
this loss being the only one in 
Turpin Stadium this year. 
McNeese bolstered their 
record to 5-4 on the year. 

The first touchdown of the 



night was set up by a 54 yard 
punt return by Willie B. 
Mosley to the McNeese 35. It 
was just a matter of punching 
it out as quarterback Kenny 
Philibert heaved an 18 yard 
pass to Waymond Waters to 
take the ball down to the 17. 
David Wright and Brett 
Knecht alternated punches up 
the middle and set up 




Philiberts one yard sneak for 
the score. Dennis Pen- 
dergrafts point after was good 
and with 6:29 remaining in the 
first quarter NSU led 7-0. 

But the Cowboys came 
rambling right back as Artie 
Shankle took Pendergrafts 
kickoff 37 yards to the Mc- 
Neese 42. Here quarterback 
Terry McFarland and 
fullback Russell Jackson went 
to work. 

McFarland hit Allen Heisser 
for 14 yard pass and then 
scrambled for 14 himself. 
Jackson punched up the 
middle for a total of 29 yards 
during that series including a 
15 yard ramble for the touch- 
down. The PAT by Jan 



ncation but w] 
lave not been al 
litary training am 
credited towarj 
legrees. 

ie of 49 institution! 

learning whicj 
m the largest foj 
rk offering civile 
military personnel 
ie only college <j 
in Louisiana that! 

of the network, ! 
srvicemen's Op ^ 
Colleges is jointlj 

by the America; 
l of State College 
ersities and th 
Association « 
by and Junto NSU at 

en other highe USL 
issociations and to 



Football Follies 




Dan McDonald 
Sports Information 
Director 



o-vices are assitin Mississippi St. at 



LSU 



ar?* 



Tulane at 
Rutgers 



La. Tech at 
Southern Miss. 



government. 



Colorado at 
Oklahoma 



sr stated, "I thin, Kentucky a 

rnalists today ar Fio^da 
tter pqnipppH." ft 

he believed flu Arkansas at 

i newspapers an Texas A&M 



are more thorough 
onsible than the 
been. 



Lamar at 
McNeese 



Auburn at 
Georgia 



Kings Point at 
Seton Hall 



Percentages 



NSU 
21-20 



LSU 
31-30 



Tulane 
21-20 



Southern Miss. 
27-20 



Oklahoma 
29-10 



Kentucky 
27-17 



Arkansas 
23-20 



McNeese 
17-7 



Georgia 
17-14 



Kings Point 
3-0 



39-62 .629 



<5# 




NSU 
10-9 



LSU 
37-19 



Tulane 
29-17 



La. Tech 
23-22 



Oklahoma 
42-31 



Florida 
17-16 



Arkansas 
31-15 



McNeese 
27-12 



Georgia 
19-10 



Kings Point 
36-3 



37-62 .597 




Ron Thomas 
Sports Editor 



USL 
21-10 



LSU 
28-12 



Rutgers 
13-3 



Southern Miss. 
23-17 



Oklahoma 
48-22 



Florida 
28-17 



Texas A&M 
24-21 



McNeese 
14-10 



Georgia 
21-17 



Kings Point 
38-12 



38-62 .613 




Tom Barton 

Guest Selector 



NSU 
13-8 



LSU 
28-7 



Rutgers 
14-3 



Southern Miss. 
21-17 



Oklahoma 
47-10 



Kentucky 
21-14 



Texas A&M 
20-14 



McNeese 
42-7 



Auburn 
14-13 



Kings Point 
45-28 



36-62 .581 



Crazy George 9 to appear at 
annual Purple- White scrimmage 



Northwestern State 
University's annual Purple- 
Wiite basketball scrimmage 
till have a new twist on 
Post, KSitAJnursday night, Nov. 10. 
in, these ffl* m tact, it will likely have 
Freedom Of fcveral new twists, some 
[)d answered J^cy dribbling and shooting 
was sponsofwtunts and other incredible 
pter of Sigm«eats. It's all a part of the 
"pecial 45-minute show to be 
jfesented by world-famous 



ball-handler George Schauer, 
better known as "Crazy 
George." 

Schauer, known as the 
"world's greatest ballhan- 
dler," earned that title with 
stunts like spinning a 
basketball on the end of a 
pencil as he writes a letter, 
juggling four basketballs and 
simultaneously dribbling 
three basketballs in a figure- 



eight pattern. He also is ac- 
complished trick-shot artist, 
and he carries on a non-stop 
monologue during the entire 
performance. 

"Crazy George" will be the 
featured attraction of a full 
night of entertainment, which 
begins at 7:30 with in- 
troductions of all the members 
of Northwestern's 1977-78 
Demon basketball squad. The 



lines 

d, but none rffl 
ved up to take 
s leaves a mi 
me beats evei 
n be no a 
i Sunday game 
i as 9-5 will pri 

ituation is the 
weakening of 
ect situation 
ig team to esWT 
winners. But no* 
ose to wallow Stf* 
m haplessness. ™ 
r cute formation* 
tackle, who are 

blow out of the A 
11, the veteran • 
in that second se"T 
; their way, and^CRAZY" GEORGE— George 
heir position on jr^auer, known nationally as "Cr- 
i weaker teanis fp^y George," shows how easy it is to 
se autumn days ^Pin a basketball to one of his young 
it, and wonder *Pns during a recent appearance at 
** e University of Tennessee. "Crazy 
^orge," known as the "World's 
Neatest Ballhandler," will be the 





featured attraction Thursday night, 
Nov. 10, at 7:30 p.m. for the Demons 
annual Purple-White Scrimmage at 
Prather Coliseum. Schauer will put 
his entertaining and amazing 



on 



show immediately after NSU's hour- 
long scrimmage. 



team will then play an in- 
trasquad scrimmage game of 
two 15-minute halves. 

During halftime of the 
scrimmage, NSU's Cane 
River Belles Dance Line will 
be featured entertainment. 
Schauer 's performance will 
follow immediately after the 
scrimmage. 

The 23-year-old "Crazy 
George" has performed 
throughout the world starting 
in his hometown of Wickliffe, 
Ohio. He attended Ashland 
College in Ohio for one year 
before transferring with his 
famous coach Bill Musselman 
to the University of Minnesota 
where he graduated in 1974. At 
Minnesota Schauer was the 
feature attraction of the 
nation's most colorful pre- 
game show, where he first 
displayed his talents on a 
large scale. 

"Crazy George" has also 
performed with the Munich 
Eagles of the European 
Basketball League and for a 
brief time with the San Diego 
Sails of the ABA. 

Schauer has set a goal of 
making one million people 
smile with his basketball, and 
the famous motivational 
speaker and entertainer has 
totaled over 400,000 since 
graduating from college. 
Writers have described his 
show as one of the most 
creative, colorful and in- 
spiring basketball ex- 
travaganzas ever presented. 



Peebles was good and the first 
quarter ended in a 7-7 tie. 

The second 'Poke score 
resulted from a flurry of 
Demon mistakes. The first 
came when a McFarland punt 
to Willie B. Mosley was 
fumbled at the Cowboy 35 and 
Rick Ortego hustled down the 
field to cover the ball for 
McNeese. NSU's "Tasmanian 
Devil" defense held and 
forced another punt by Mc- 
Farland. This time the 
Demons Willie Washington 
was unable to stop and the 
'Pokes were awarded 15 yards 
and a first down for roughing 
the kicker. It appeared the 
Demon defense was going to 
hold again as kicker Peebles 
was going to attempt a held 
goal from the NSU 17. Only 
problem was it really wasn't a 
field goal attempt as holder 
Jim Morvant rolled right and 
lofted a touchdown pass to 
Mac Barousse. Peebles added 
the point after and ended the 
scoring for the night. 

"I hate that we had to end 
the home season with our only 
loss before the home crowd," 
said a disappointed A.L. 
Williams, "But we just didn't 
play up to our capability 
tonight." 

The Demons travel to 
Lafayette this Saturday to 
challenge the Rajun' Cajuns 
from USL. 




SCHROEDER FLIES— Offensive 
back Mark Schroeder literally flies 
through the line in Saturdays loss to 



the McNeese Cowboys. Looking on 
is quarterback Kenny Philibert. 
(11). (Photo by Jerry Jones) 



Netters take seventh straight 



The NSU tennis team ended 
their fall dual match schedule 
with a decisive 7-0 romp over 
the McNeese State Cowboys 
Saturday. 




GREEN OUTRUNS SFA— NSU cross-country 
star Billy Green once again outran all comers 
Friday afternoon as he outran Stephen F. Austin's 
James Wolken with a 23:15 clocking. Green has 
finished first in all of the Demons dual events. 

Harriers take SFA 



The netters swept all the 
singles matches in straight 
sets and were only strung out 
to three sets. When the 
doubles team of Ricardo- 
Acuna-Gregg Manning 
defeated Gustavo Rivera- 
Alijandro Duri 6-1, 3-6, 6-2. 

The Demon netters end the 
fall dual match schedule with 
a perfect 7-0 slate. 

The Demons will travel to 
S'port Friday to participate in 
the S'port Indoor Tourney. 
This will be the Demons final 
match of the fall season. 

Results 

Singles: 

Ricardo Acuna (NSU) def. 
Gustavo Rivera, 7-6, 6-2; Jose 
deCamino (NSU) def. Esteban 



The NSU cross-country 
ended their season undefeated 
in dual meets by taking a 
narrow 27-30 win over Stephen 
F. Austin Friday. 

It was team depth that won 
this one for the Demon 
harriers as freshman Billy 
Green took first once again to 
retain his string of undefeated 
runs in dual meets. Stephen F. 
then proceeded to take the 
next four positions and very 
nearly handed NSU their first 
dual meet loss. 

Results 

1. Billy Green, NSU, 23:15. 2. 
James Wolken, SFA, 23:18. 3. 
Lindon Dutan, SFA, 23:52. 4. 
John Clark, SFA, 23:57. 5. 
Kelvin Stewart, NSU, 23:59. 6. 
John Russell, NSU, 24:01. 7. 
Ricky Crutcher , NSU, 24 : 16. 8. 
Randy Robinson, NSU, 24:24. 
9. Windell Bonner, NSU, 24:27. 



10. Dennis Donahue, SFA, 
24:31. 11. Mitch Reed, SFA, 
24:36. 12. Shaun McLaughlin, 
NSU, 25:14. 13. Sammy Lee, 
NSU, 25:57. 14. Clement 
Burks, NSU, 27:00. 



EXCEPTIONAL 
OPPORTUNITY 

Homeworkers earn ISO 
weekly addressing en- 
velopes. Rush self- 
addressed, stamped 
envelope. 

Howard Enterprises 

1900 W. 2nd St, 

P.O. Box 174 

Pleasant Hill La. H«5 



Ventura, 6-3, 6-5; Gregg 
Manning (NSU) def. Her- 
nando Arenas, 6-3, 64; Luis 
Varela (NSU) def. Alijandro 
Kuri, 6-0, Juan Lopez (NSU) 
def. Tim Ray, 6-3, 6-4. 

Doubles: 

Acuna-Manning (NSU) def. 
Rivera-Kuri, 6-1, 3-6, 6-2; 
Varela-deC^mino (NSU) def. 
Ventura-Arenas, 6-1, 6-2 



ACADEMIC 
RESEARCH 



ALL SUBJECTS 

Fast, professional, and proven 
quality Choose from our library ol 
7.000 topics. Send $1 00 for the 
current edition of our 220 page 
mail ordei catalog. 

RESEARCH ASSISTANCE 

11322 IDAHO AVE.. No 206-E 
LOS ANGELES. CALIF 90025 
(213) 477-8474 

Our research papers are sold for 
research purposes only. 



Please rush my catalog 
Enclosed is SI. 

Name 



Address 

City 

State 



Zip 



MILLER BRINGS 

RUGBY 
TO NATCHITOCHES 

FOR INFORMATION CONTACT 

FRANKIE PICCOLO 
352-9411 

IF NOT THERE LEAVE 
A MESSAGE 




Shrimp Special 
$1.79 

A half dozen fried shrimp, 
crispy fries, tangy slaw and 
a hot fritter. 
A great seafood treat! 



Farmer Brown's 
Country Fried Chicken 



1448 TEXAS ST. 
NATCHITOCHES, LA. 





Page 6 CURRENT SAUCE November 8, 1977 

Facility to be constructed 



A new meat slaughter 
facility is under construction 
for the NSUFarm according to 
Dr. Pace, assistant professor 
of Agriculture. 

Dr. Pace said that this new 
facility, located at the old 
Agriculture Accessory 
Building, will be the most 
elaborate in the Southeast, 
offering an Associate degree 
in Meat Science Technology 
and hopefully, a food in- 
spection program. 

The NSU farm is a teaching 
laboratory allowing students 
practical experience in the 
day to day operations of a 
farm. 

Students are learning the 
different aspects of Horse 
management such as 



breeding, riding, care, and the 
showing of horses. 

The farm has a veterinary 
technology program enabling 
students to learn how to detect 
and treat animal illnesses. Dr. 
Sandra MacKenzie, Dr. of 
Veterinary medicine, is in 
charge of this program. 

Students can also ex- 
perience the aspects of both 
swine and cattle operations. 
The NSU farm is stocked with 
pure and cross bred swine and 
pure and commercial bred 
cattle. 

Experiments are conducted 
on the NSU farm with forage 
plots which are plots of dif- 
ferent types of feeding 



grasses. 

The farm is equipped with 
green houses for students that 
are interested in horticulture 
as well as the growing of 
certain vegetables. 

Mr. Wilf ord Broussard is the 
farm superintendent. 
Broussard and crew of six 
people take care of the general 
welfare of the farm. 

Dr. Jack Pace said that the 
NSU farm is a training facility 
where students can be taught 
at both the academic and 
practical standpoints. 
Students are trained from text 
books and then go out and 
utilize the farm to augment 
what they have learned in the 
classroom. 





F 



Three Columns 



NSU salutes 

Polk- Vernon Parish 



BUT CAN'T I TRICK-OR - TREAT ANYWAY?— 
Current Sauce photographer Fair Hyams cap- 
tured these two trick-or-treaters on film 
holloween night, although she didn't dress up, this 
little tot just had to smile and bat those big, 
beautiful eyes to fill her bag with goodies. 



Vernon Parish-Ft. Polk 
Night was observed last 
Saturday night when the 
Demons hosted McNeese 
State University at Harry 
"Rags" Turpin Stadium. 



Elected and military 
leaders and officials from 
Vernon Parish and Ft. Polk 
were invited to the 7:30 p.m. 
contest between the two old 
rivals by Dr. Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick, and they were 
special guests at the contest. 

Kilpatrick declared Nov. 5 
as Vernon Parish-Ft. Polk 
Day at Northwestern, and 
Vernon Parish Police Jury 
president Tom Knopp and 
Leesville Mayor H. B. Sarter 



III 



352-2581 



J 



570 FRONT STREET 
MOVIE INFO. 352 5109 



Last Time Tonight 



r/fiftst 



STARTING WEDNESDAY 




GREGORY PECK. 

MM 

Mac ARTHUR 

A LNVIRSAI Rt!UK'll«iaSS\PG -IS- 



declared the date as Nor- 
thwestern State University 
Day in Vernon Parish. 

"Vernon Parish-Ft. Polk 
Night was observed at Nor- 
thwestern to focus on the close 
relationship that has existed 
for years between the 
university and the people of 
Vernon and Ft. Folk." said 
Kilpatrick. 

He said, "More than 1,800 
people in Vernon Parish are 
enrolled at Northwestern and 
at our Ft. Polk campus. Both 
military personnel and 
civilians in Vernon Parish are 
an important part of this 
university, and this special 
observance Nov. 5 gives us an 
opportunity to pay tribute to 
them." 

Among the elected officials 
who accepted invitations to 
the Northwestern program 
are Rep. Claude "Buddy" 
Leach, Jr., Sen. Bryan Poston 
and Rep. Eldridge Morris. 



Bienvenu featured speaker 



President-elect Dr. Rene J. 
Bienvenu will be the featured 
speaker for the annual 
University-Business Day noon 
luncheon which is scheduled 
for Nov. 17 in the NSU Student 
Union Ballroom. 

University-Business Day 
was created several years ago 
by Northwestern and Nat- 
chitoches Parish Chamber of 
Commerce Officials as a 
means of improving com- 
munications and understand- 
ing between the business 
community in the parish and 
the university. 

Coordinating this year's 
program are Don Lincecum, 
vicepresident of First Federal 
Savings and Loan Association, 
and Dr. Roger Best, professor 

of management and head of 
the Department of Business 
Administration and 
Economics at NSU. 



The theme of this year's 
event, "united and Positive 

for the Future," will be 
reflected throughout the 
luncheon program. Tickets for 
the luncheon are $3.50, and 
reservations may be make by 
contacting the Natchitoches 
Parish Chamber of Com- 
merce, which is hosting 
University-Business Day. 

"The purpose of the theme," 
said Lincecum, "is to show 



that the entire business 
community and the university 
community are behind Dr. 
Bienvenu and will offer our 
united support in helping him 
meet the challenges of his 
presidency. The theme also 
states that we are looking 
toward the future in a positive 
attitude, because NSU and its 
academic success have such 
an enormous effect upon the 
economy of Natchitoches. 



Harrington 
appointed 
director 

Charles W. Harrington has 
been appointed director of the 
acquisition division for 
Eugene P. Watson Memorial 
Library at NSU. 

Harrington, a native of 
Miami, Fla., joined the NSU 
library staff this year after 
serving for two years as 
parish librarian in St. Mary 
Parish. He also served for 13 
years as head librarian at 
Centenary College in 
Shreveport. 

The new director of the 
acquisitions division received 
his undergraduate degree 
from the University of North 
Carolina at Chapel Hill. He 
holds the master's degree in 
library science from 
Louisians State University 
and the master's degree in 
inter-American affairs from 
the University of New Mexico. 

Harrington is a member of 
the American Library 
Association, the Louisiana 
Library Association and the 
Southwestern Library 



Professor 
elected 

vice-chairman 

Dr. Nadya C. Kellar, 
assistant professor of 
biochemistry and 
microbiology at NSU, has 
been elected vice-chairman of 
the faculty advisory council to 
the State Board of Trustees for 
Colleges and Universities. 

The council, which was 
created last year, is com- 
prised of the presidents and 
elected representatives of the 
faculty senates at colleges and 
universities which are 
governed by the state board. 

Dr. Keller serves on the 
advisory council as the elected 
representative of the faculty 
senate at Northwestern. She 
was president of the NSU 
faculty senate in 1976. 

The faculty advisory council 
was established to give 
members of the State Board of 
Trusttees for Colleges and 
Universities an opportunity to 
ascertain the needsand 
opinions on key issues of 
faculties and faculty senates 
at institutions under the 




Association. He has twice board's jurisdiction, 
served as chairman of the Ed McMullen of Delgado 
academic libraries section for Junior College of New Orleans 
the Louisiana Library is president of the faculty 
Association. advisory council. 



Booster bus chartered 



The Demon Booster Club 
will be sponsoring a chartered 
bus trip to the football contest 
with Southwestern La. in 
Lafayette on Nov. 12 at 7:30 
p.m. 

Wayne McCullen, president 
of the Demon Booster Club, 
said that the chartered bus 
would depart from Prather 
Coliseum at 1 p.m. on 
Saturday and would return 
immediately after the game. 
Set-ups will be available on 
the bus. 

The group will hold a 
reception at the Landing on 
Pinhook Road in Lafayette 
from 5 until 6:30 p.m. before 
heading to the game. 

McCullen said the price of 
the trip $11, which includes 
bus fare, set-ups on the bus 
and snacks at the reception. 



only the first 36 passengers 
will be accepted, so McCullen 
urged Booster Club members 
interested in taking the trip to 
sign up immediately at the 
athletic department in the 
Coliseum. 




LMTA 
elects 

Torgrimson 



Dr. Paul Torgrimso^ | 
professor of piano at NSU, h$ Various St 
been elected president of ttt coordinating 
Louisiana Music Teacheijof the Brae 
Association. November II 

Torgrimson, who has bet "jGotthel 

on the NSU music facu^ 1 * NSU * 

since 1945, has served fcP-" 1 / m t ™ e 1 
. . ... "contest is s 

state organization as vi*^,, 

president and also as ifl C jalprelimi 
member and Miss An 

f the rally committee and tbe According 
certification committee. HjTuttle, eight 
NSU professor was elected ((from across 
the organization's highest puguests at th 
during the recent LMT?l ueens are 
convention in Shreveport. Greater Nt 
LMTA is an organization ^Middleton, ft 
allege, public school . <S°~ 
private teachers of music. 

aim is to improve t» Unive rsity ( 
techniques of music teacngmQ^^y ^ j 
and also to improve tbrMiss Louisiai 
quality of teachers i; The guest c 
establishing standards for Inineteen LOB 
qualifications of multpegeant durii 
teachers. 1" Studen 

The state organization isi 8 ' 80 08 guest 
affiliate of the nation 5 ' 30 P; m - 11141 
organization of teacheia attendin « J 
Music Teachers Natiojr ag 
Association, in whit] 
Torgrimson has served i 
chairman of the nation 
certification board. 



Sculptor presented slides 
at faculty forum 



DR. RENE BIENVENU 



Professor Heri Bert Bart- 
scht, sculptor from the 
University of Dallas, gave a 
slide presentation at a faculty 
forum in the Cane River Room 
Oct. 28. 

Mr. Bartscht was born in 
Germany and attended the 
Academy of Fine Arts in 
Munich. He came to the U.S. 
in 1952 and began teaching art 
at the University of Dallas in 
1961. 



Mr. Bartscht said that every 
year universities produce 
many artists that they don't 
know what to do with. He said 
that often the only thing the 
artists can do to make a living 
is to teach other people how to 
become artists. 

The German professor said 
he believed that a person 
should be an established artist 
before he begins teaching art. 
Mr. Bartscht said he thought 



to 



this also pertained 
other professions. 

"Religion and the Arts"na 
the title of Mr. Bartscht's 
presentation in which h 
showed some his sculpti 
and explained his technii 
in creating the art pieces. 




EESE" 
vill appeal 

art works % e 



Humanist group 

to present crime- 
rape program 



When you think 
of mens wear ... . 
think of J§ 



[Capuan's 



Located next to Broadmoor Shopping Center 



A program dissecting the 
relationship between the 
crime of rape and sexist at- 
titudes perpetrated by 
American culture will be 
presented at the Wesley 
Foundation on Thursday 
November 10 at 6:30. 



Natchitoches Area 
Humanist Group members, 
Dr. Deanie Moore and Ms. 
Maxine Taylor, will offer their 
historical, sociological, 
psychological, and moral 
issues involved. The practical 
problem of avoiding and 
combatting the crime of rape 
will be also discussed. 

A film, "Rape Culture", 
which demonstrates the ways 
in which cultural stereotypes 
protrayed in popular films and 
novels encourage and 



legitimatize this crime 
violence, will be shown. 



of 



Audience members will be 
afforded ample time to 

discuss the value issues in- 
volved and express their own 
opinions on the topic. 

Bob Townsend, director of 
the Wesley Foundation, cor- 
dially invited persons to at- 
tend this presentation. 

This program is funded by a 
regrant from the Louisiana 
Committee for the 
Humanities. All programs 
presented by the Natchitoches 
area Humanist Group are non- 
advocacy in nature 




One of the 
explained was an abstn<_ 
design of Christ being 
tized by St. John, and j 
displayed in a church 
Texas. The steeple of 
church was also Mr. Bar 
scht's design, where he vj 
steel and employed 
elements of the sky, 
and stars. 

Another art piece 
projected on the screen | 
sculpture of St. Chris 
with a globe of the earth i 
hands. A reaper made of I 
with grain stalks in her ha 
displayed in a library at tk 
University of Dallas. 

One interesting piece of ^ 
Mr. Bartscht created «*ARQUES1- 
two hands making the syH^r the perf o 
for Christ in deaf fj^jg an£ j ^ 
language, displayed 
cross. This piece of art i 
church for the deaf in 




J w 



COUNTRY MUSIC COMES OF 
AGE— A country music seminar was 
held last week with panelists ex- 
plaining that country music has 



increased in popularity because its 
lyrics reflect a return to the simple 
things. 



Smith article accepted 



'ane 




1,2 & 3 BEDROOMS 
FURNISHED & UNFURNISHED 

SHAG CARPET, CENTRAL AIR AND HEAT, 

2 SWIMMING POOLS, DISHWASHER 
TENNIS COURT I FULL TIME MAINTENANCE 

100 NORTH MELROSE AVE. 

New Apartments 
Now Available For Rant 
1 ft 2 Bodroom Unfurnished!! 



352-5776 



Jo R. Smith, associat 
professor of English, has had 
an article accepted for 
publication by "American 
Speech," a quarterly journal 
published by the Columbia 
University Press. 

In the article entitled "In 
Which: A New Case Form?" 
Mrs. Smith presents the 
argument that the phrase, "in 
which" is increasingly being 
used as one work and as the 
object of a verb or preposition. 
Thus, she clearly points out 
one of the ways "in which" a 
language constantly changes. 

Mrs. Smith has also 
published "New Troy in the 
Blue Grass" in "The 
Mississippi Quarterly" and a 
poem, Plains and Pines,' 
Pines," in "Les Edition." 

Mrs. Smith offers courses in 
linguistics, English as a 



foreign language, remedial 
English and composition. 



"American Speech," which 
will publish Mrs. Smith's 



latest work, is sponsored by 
the American Dialect Society. 



Mr. Bartscht said that on* 1 < 
his sculpture ideas origU^fj "1 J T»] 

from the Greek myti' 1 
Daphne and the godi%e many facet 
Diana. Daphne was *k discussed ai 
posedly being chased Wssional Pu 
Apollo and the only way At be held Thui 
could save was to turn heKJJJjn 320 of th 
a tree. Mr. Bartscht cre«lf Program 
steel sculpture of 
inside an old tree 
representing her as 
nymph and half tree 



PROFESSIONAL ANNOUNCEMENT: 

NORTH DALLAS WOMEN'S CLINIC 
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF ITS 

FACILITY FOR PREGNANCY TESTING 

& TERMINATION 

4255 L.B.J. FREEWAY SUITE 177 DALLAS, TEXAS 75234 ] 

PHONE 214- 387-3816 



introductio 
ident of 
ation of 
'chelet.pastp 
JUblic Relation 
^At 9.-30 am 
Resident of An 
'"mpany in Bat 
£ow to Plar 
^ogram." 
"Saving Cost 




. .azine will g< 
the Student 
j* multi-media 
f Departmen 
*tiares 



stud 

'^ography an< 
jork on the F 
jMember. An 
£jents rep 
fytemic discip 
terials in Oct 
>r t stories ai 
«ed for the li 





CURRENT SAUCE 

Vol. LXV, No. 15 NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA November 15. 1977 



t ormer Miss La 

yst pageant 




grimson, by Jackie Dees 

NSU, Various SUGB committees are busy 
ent of % coordinating NSU's eighth annual Lady 
Teacheijof the Bracelet pageant to be held 
November 16. 
"I Got the Music in Me" is the theme 



of the NSU pageant, beginning at 7:30 
'p.m. in the Fine Arts Auditorium. The 



has 

ic faculty 
srved fo^ 

"contest is sponsored by the Student 
83 ^^TJnion Governing Board and is an of- 
30 as Ificial preliminary to the Miss Louisiana 

and Miss America pageants. 
ie and tb* According to SUGB member Mandy 
ittee. TfoTuttle, eight reigning beauty queens 
elected ((from across the state will be special 
ighest puguests at the pageant. The visiting 
it LMTji<l ueens are Cheryl Purcell, Miss 
report. /Greater Natchitoches; Peggy Jo 
nization^Middleton, Rapides Parish Fair Queen 

iiool J Missv Duncan > Miss Louisiana College 
. ^Shelli Wiggins, Miss Sabine Parish 
music, *Glenda Echols, Miss Louisiana Tech 
rove ^University Connie Williams, Queen 
c teachliHtoUday m Dixie; and Lisa Teekell, 
>rove tkMiss Louisiana Soybean. 
:hers 1; The guest queens will meet with the 
rds for Inineteen LOB contestants the day of the 
if mulipageant during a reception at 4:30 pjn. 

in the Student Union. The queens will 
ation isi* 1 * be guests of NSU at a banquet at 
natio» 5:3 ° P m - ^ ^ River Room. Also 
teachei 8ttending ban( ^ ,et " 
Natii 
i whi:; 
served | 
: nation) 

! 



the 
officials, 



will 
judges, 



be the 
faculty 




e Arts"w 
tscht'sslid 

which 
9 scul| 

technii 
t pieces. m 

I worksite 
in abstw 
being 
hn, 

church 
pie of th. 

Mr. Bar 
ere he of 
>loyed 
sky, 



members and administrators from 
NSU. 

Mistress of ceremonies for the 
pageant will be Becky Gray Wilson, 
Miss Louisiana of 1975. Ms. Wilson was 
a visiting queen at the LOB pageant two 
years ago andserved as co-emcee last 
year. Currently enrolled as a nursing 
student at Louisiana Tech, she has also 
performed at beauty pageants 
throughout the South. 

Ms. Wilson is a former teacher in 
Bossier City and a native of Bossier 
Parish. She has held the titles of Miss 
Louisiana Watermelon, Louisiana 
Pecan Queen, and Louisiana Stock 
Show Queen. She was director of this 
year's Louisiana Peach Festival and 
has been active in producing various 
other pageants. 

Semi-finals will be conducted during 
the day of the pageant to select the ten 
finalists who will compete in the finals 
that night. Contestants will be judged in 
talent, swimsuit, evening gown, and 
personality interviews during both the 
semi-finals and finals. 

Three of the visiting queens will 
provide special entertainment during 
the contest. Miss Greater Natchitoches 
will give an art presentation and Miss 
Sabine Parish will perform a flute solo. 
Miss Northeast Louisiana University 
will also perform. 

Nathan Davidson, an employee of 
KJOE radio in Shreveport, will be 
another guest entertainer. Mr. 
Davidson is a singer, and he produces 
the Northwest Louisiana Festival of 
Beauty and Performing Arts for high 
school students. 

The reigning Miss Lady of the 
Bracelet, Denise Gueringer, will also 
entertain at the pageant, and emcee 
Becky Wilson will sing. 

Winner of the LOB pageant will 
receive a $300 scholarship to NSU from 
SUGB. Along with a crown, a charm, 



and a dozen red roses, she will get an all 
expense paid trip to the Miss Louisiana 
pageant in Monroe this summer. Gift 
certificates will also be presented to the 
winner from The Village, Hughes, 
DeBlieux's, and Ann's Fashion Closet. 

A trophy will be presented to each of 
the four runner-up. Winner of the "Miss 
Congeniality" award, and talent and 
swimsuit winners will also receive 
trophies. 

The panel of judges for the pageant 
includes Maggie Varnado, Nick 
Lassiter, and Jim Dimos from Monroe, 
Lyn Dunkin from Farmerville and 
Danny Seymour of Natchitoches will 
serve as an alternate. 

A member of the firm of Hines, 
Jackson, and Taylor in Natchitoches 
will handle the official tabulation of 
contestant scores for the pageant. 

"I think one of the unique features 
about our pageant is that it is planned 
and produced by NSU students," stated 
Robert Wilson, NSU Student Union 
director. He said, "The students have 
no professional assistance other than 
what they request from a few staff 
members who serve as consultants." 

Executive director of this year's LOB 
pageant is Darleen Damico. Val 
Scarbro and Rhonda Baham serve as 
assistant directors, and Margaret 
Adkins is music director. 

Other LOB committee members are 
Ruth Dennis and Donald Brumley, in 
charge of the program book. Julie 
Hatch is manager of receptions and 
banquets, and Donna Schonfeld is in 
charge of trophies and gift certificates. 

Ron Thomas is the sound producer, 
and Debbie Rodriguez and Rhonda 
Baham are choreographers. Colette 
Oldmixon is in charge of script and 
Becky Wood is wardrobe chairman. 
Coordinating the appearance of guest 
queens is Mandy Tuttle, and Val 
Scarbro is in charge of judges. 




Thirteen vie for 
top honors 



Thirteen seniors at NSU have been 
nominated for election as Mr. and Miss 
NSU, the highest honors which can be 
bestowed upon students at the 
university. The SGA will conduct a 
campus-wide election tomorrow from 8 
a.m. to 7 pjn. in the Student Union 
Lobby, according to David McKinney, 
commissioner of elections. Id's will be 
required to vote. 

Six women and seven men have been 
nominated for the honors. The winners 
will not be announced until Saturday, 
Dec. 3 during the Christmas Lights 
Concert in Prather Coliseum. 

Nominees are selected by campus 
organizations and dormitory residents. 



Students are chosen on the basis of 
service to the university and the 
community, leadership, scholarship, 
and character. 

Competing for the titles of Mr. NSU 
are Gregg Manning, Bill McKellar, 
Leigh Perkins, Ronald Price, Dennis 
Sullivan, David Walker, and Scotty 
Wise. 

Nominated for Miss NSU are Desiree 
Brown, Peggy Gunter, Cammie Hargis, 
Patty Harvey, Liz Posey, and Yolanda 
Rayford. 

A runoff election is scheduled for 
Nov. 30 if need be. Resumes and pic- 
tures of each candidate will be found on 
page 4. 



Banquet tomorrow 



IESE "— HuberfTusbie , 
appear Thursday night at 
coliseum . 




[ piece 
eated w«s 



Allen H. Neuharth, president and 
chief executive of Gannett newspapers, 
will be the featured speaker at the 
annual Meet the Press banquet which 
will begin at 6 p.m., Thursday, Novem- 
ber 17 in the Student Union Ballroom. A 
get-acquainted hour will be held at 5 
p.m. in the Cane River Room. 

A South Dakota native, Neuharth 
joined Gannett in 1963 as general 
manger of the two Rochester, N.Y. 
newpapers. In 1966 he bacame 
executive vice president of Gannett, 
and in 1973 he was named chief 
executive. He is also currently serving 
as vice chairman of the American 
Newspaper Publishers Association. 

Gannett Co., Inc., which is based in 
Rochester, is the largest newspaper 
group in the U.S. with 55 daily 
newspapers in 19 states. The company 
purchased two Louisiana newspapers 
earlier this year. 

New members of the NSU 30 Club will 
be announced during the Thursday 
night program, according to Mr. Ezra 
Adams, professor of journalism. To be 
eligible for membership in the NSU 30 
Club, a student must be a junior or 



g the sMr the performance are $5 for 

deaf *Vuts and $4 for students , 
layed <* 

■^"public relations examined 

aid thatooe - 



senior, must have done all college work 
at NSU, and must have no grade lower 
than a C in any course work. 

Another highlight of the evening will 
be the presentation of a recognition 
award to an individual who has helped 
young people in the hournalism 
profession. Mr. Fred Bosarge, former 
dean of student personnel, was the 
recipient of the first award last year. 
The award is given by the Society of 
Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta 
Chi. New members of SDX will be 
initiated during the program. 

Newsmen and newswomen, ad- 
vertising personnel, broadcast jour- 
nalists, and public relations prac- 
titioners from around the state have 
been invited to the annual program, 
which was first held in 1969. All 
University officials are also invited to 
attend. 

The Meet the Press banquet is 
sponsored by the NSU Speech and 
Journalism Dept. and the NSU Chapter 
of SDX. 

Tickets for the banquet are $3.50 and 
may be purchased from Mr. Adams or 
Mr . Presson. 



thatd* 1 • • 

»^tluring seminar 



of 

tree 



ias oi 
ek my 

the go<Ufe many facets of public relations will 
e was A discussed and examined during a 
chased I'ofessional Public Relations Seminar 
dy way Of be held Thursday, November 17 in 
> turn htf* 0111 320 of the Student Union, 
icht credffi* Program wi H begin at 9 a jn. with 
rj^r* introduction of Roland Carson, 
Resident of the Public Relations 
k^sociation of Louisiana, and Bill 
ler as Jchelet, past president of the Southern 
"toblic Relations Federation. 
M 9:30 ajn., Jack Sanders, vice 
Resident of American Bank and Trust 
^pany in Baton Rouge, will speak on 
•How to Plan a Public Relations 
^ogram." 

! "Saving Costs on Printing" will be 



the topic discussed at 10:45 a jn. by J.H. 
Martin, sales representative for the 
Franklin Press, located in Baton 
Rouge. 

A question and answer session 



11:30 a.m. 
session. 



at 



will conclude the morning 



John Hightower, public affairs 
representative with Georgia Pacific in 
Plaquemine, La., and Danny Phillips 
accounting manager for Ciba-Geigy 
Chemical Corporation, in St. Gabriel, 
La., will join Mr. Carson and Mr. 
Michelet for a panel discission at 1:30 
p.m. The topic of the discission will be 
"Public Relations in Business, In- 



dustry, and Education". The afternoon 

session will end at 4 p.m. 

Franklin Presson, associate 
professor of journalism, explained that 
mis will be the first professional public 
relations seminar conducted on 
campus. He invited members of the 
faculty and staff and all interested 
persons to attend any of the sessions 
during the day. 

'*We hope that tne public relations 
seminar will become an annual event 
- for the mutual benefit of the business 
community, public relations prac- 
titioners and NSU students in jour- 
nalism," Mr. Presson commented. 



Irgus on sale Nov. 28 




fhe Fall 1977 issue of ARGUS 
'Htezine will go on sale Monday, Nov. 
I'd the Student Union Lobby. ARGUS 
]* multi-media magazine published by 
r Department of Languages. It 
futures student poetry, prose, 
^tography and art. 
*ork on the Fall 1977 issue began in 
j&tember. An editorial board of 
Nents representing various 
rfanic disciplines began critiquing 
perials in October. Over 100 poems, 
J*t stories and essays were sub- 
fted for the literature section while 



the photography and art sections had 
submissions of 30 and 35 pieces 
respectively. 

The literature section will feature 20 
poems, two short stories, and four 
essays. Notes from the individual 
photographers are > new addition to the 
photography section. Drawings in the 
art section rang* from abstract to 
portraits. 

Publication / ARGUS is made 
possible through patron contributions 
by area citizens merchants and banks. 
Revenue generated from magazine 



sales is applied toward publication of 
the next issue. The size of this fall's 
issue has been increased from 40 to 60 
pages. Price will be $1.50 per copy. 

The Fall 1977 issue will be entered in 
the 1978 Southern Literary Association 
Festival competition. Awards will be 
presented to best literary magazine, 
best short story, poem, and essays as 
well as awards for one-act plays. The 
festival will be held April 14 and 15 at 
Southeastern Louisiana University in 
Hammond. 



BECKY WILSON— Ms. Wilson, 
will be mistress of ceremonies 
for the 1977 Lady of the 
Bracelet pageant. 



SGA Constitional Amendments No. 1 and No. 2 
Amendment No. 1: A council shall be established to 
represent the Warrington Campus, and this council shall be 
named the Warrington Campus Council. The council shall 
determine its by-laws under Senate direction. 
Amendment No. 2: A Senate seat shall be established to 
represent the Warrington Campus, and shall be filled ac- 
cording to the Warrington Campus Council by-laws. 

Elections on these amendments will be held in conjunction 
with the Mr. and Miss NSU election Wednesday Nov. 16 
Students will be asked to vote yes or no. 



SGA hears complaints 



By Shirley LeDuff 
The Student Rights and Legal Aid 
Committee, fallin